Trip Planner Asia  /  Cambodia  /  Sihanoukville Province  /  Sihanoukville  /  Nature  /  Ream National Park

Ream National Park, Sihanoukville

Categories: National Parks, Nature & Parks
Inspirock Rating:
3.2/5 based on 140+ reviews on the web
Take a hike around Ream National Park, a park of great biological value. The park covers an area of 210 sq km (81 sq mi) and features many rivers, beaches, coral reefs, and estuaries. Rent a motorbike and ride through the park, or take a boat ride to see the marine life. As you traverse the area, you'll see many animals, such as rhesus monkeys, turtles, dolphins, pelicans, and cranes. When you reach the highest peak, which is 277 m (909 ft) high, take in the panoramic views of the area. A visit to Ream National Park represents just the start of the adventure when you use our Sihanoukville family vacation planner to plot your vacation.
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  • A fantastic Park where we move into the nature of the mangrove area and animals released expect it
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  • but bored by the guide emphasizing the need for a good tip. Ballad less surprising than the kampot River
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  • The Ream is the most natural park near Sihanoukville, and is a must see, in my opinion, for those in the area. You can get there from the city in scooters, will be 10 km. You have to stop in front of the airport and ask the Office of the Park (a dilapidated hovel) for trekking in the jungle or a ride on the river. The cost of the first is 10 bucks a head for an hour and a half, the second is 20. We went hiking, for which you need the leadership of Park, a fellow who did not fail to remind us a thousand times that ten bucks didn't get to him but to the Park and that he worked a lot, earning very little, etc etc. One thing frankly distasteful, but in Cambodia not infrequent in similar situations. The ride was short but pleasant, through the less dangerous but still charming. Although we didn't meet particular animals, I must say that help is needed, because paths are not off the beaten path and it's full of spiders and insects of all kinds, of which I don't know how many poisonous. I would definitely, maybe more haggling the cost of the excursion.
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  • I'm currently on my way back from what was possibly the most pointless hike I've ever been on. It was an hour long walk up a dusty trail lined with rather sad looking shrubbery and thorns that seemed to have the conscious intent to embed themselves into my skin. The natural delights that we saw along the way consisted of a tree that was the grand total of one hundred years old or something, a termite mound that looked like it had been empty for a decade - the reason for which I can only assume was a suicide pact by the termites, who were so completely bored by their surroundings that they decided it better that they participate in a real life game of Lemmings. Following that, we stumbled across a tarantula nest. No tarantulas to be seen mind, just some leaves and a hole in the ground that we were told definitely did currently contain arachnids of the most exotic variety. Past the second middle aged tree, we finally reached the summit and stopped to gasp at the astonishingly sublime panoramic view of leaves, branches, and a discarded flip flop. For a second I thought it was all an elaborate Khmer joke and that the jolly ranger would walk us around one more corner to see the true beauty on offer. Alas, the joke was on me. The only reward that came was when I reached into my left pocket to find the banana that had been given to me at the beginning. The banana was black and soggy. I ate it anyway and thought about what I wanted to happen to the people that had rated this place with anything more than minus 4 stars on TripAdvisor. I highly recommend a visit to this truly magical natural wonder. Especially if you're decidedly suicidal. There's a big drop from a rock, and apparently the non existent tigers will eat you if you fall, which at least increases your chances of success in departing this world. Oh, I did get to wear a magnificent hat along the way, in which I think I look quite lovely.
  • We rented motorbikes in Sihanoukville and went there on our own. Was expecting something like the national parks in Thailand, but there was literally nothing to see here... just a very dusty dirt road, some road workers, a half finished luxury resort deep in the jungle and an overpriced beach resort. I think there were two restaurants marked on Google Maps, one of them was the beach resort. We decided to check out the other one instead, but that turned out to be a half finished project, just some ruins at a dead end that had been overgrown by jungle... Well, the tarmac road from the highway up until the checkpoint was very new and a nice drive with the bikes, but that was about it. Save yourself a disappointment and explore the beaches surrounding Sihanoukville instead.
  • Well it is simply a gorgeous delta with fantastic mangrove forest. Pristine and quiet with lots to enjoy. As i am living in Cambodia i like spending time at this spot. The beaches are majestic . One of the few spots in the country you can find a litter free space . Any time of the year. TIPS start early in the morning means 5.30 am at the pier , entrance to the park ( rangers office ) . Set logistics one day before. Carry lots of fruits , water and a big hat and binoculars for the amazing bird life . Be careful not to leave any trash behind . Bring it back with you . Remember Cambodia still needs much support on this sense.
  • nothing to see at the park, at least with Romny Tours. Nice mangroves, beautiful beaches but nothing you couldn't find elsewhere as well. there are better ways to spend yout time at Snooky
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