The Changiville

No.137B, Street 330, Phnom Penh, Cambodia | Hotel
Searching for availability...
*Prices above are provided by partners for one room, double occupancy and do not include all taxes and fees. Please see our partners for full details.

How has this hotel rated in the past?

  What's this?
Discover trends in hotel experiences based on real traveler reviews and ratings. Mouse over circles to see what some travelers had to say.


This hotel, located on No.137B, Street 330, Phnom Penh, is near Tuol Sleng Genocide Museum, Silver Pagoda, Bamboo Island, and The Dive Shop Cambodia.
Map this hotel

    TripAdvisor Reviews The Changiville Phnom Penh

    4.00 of 5 stars Excellent

    Travel Blogs from Phnom Penh

    First Stop: Cambodia

    A travel blog entry by rachloebach on Aug 02, 2014


    ... among them men, women, children, and infants. It was a terrible, chill-inducing sight to look at. As a consequence of the Khmer Rouge, something I noticed walking through the streets of Phnom Penh was the absence of seniors and the elderly. More than one third of the Khmer people were killed during these days and the impact still lingers within the population; a generation missing, an obvious gap in society. It was hard to walk away from The Killing Fields with ...

    To the bone...

    A travel blog entry by goinggong on Jul 26, 2014

    ... the frame of a Wespa scooter is sublime. The streets are dusty and the crowds and noises from the street markets are a wonder to start an adventure. What happened over the next few hours is hard to put into words... We arrived at the simple and unassuming gates to the killing fields in a awe of our few hours in PP. We payed the 6 dollar charge to get in and excitedly collected our earphones and set off on the small plot of demarcated land, dominated by a ...

    Cambodia's Capital

    A travel blog entry by heathercharles on May 28, 2014

    3 comments, 10 photos

    ... that all this happened during our lifetime and most people don't even know about it. The prison is now a museum and there is a very educational audio tour provided at the killing fields. We had read a bit about what happened before we went on the tour but learned so much more from visiting the two sites. It's tough to see and think about, but I'm glad we went.

    That night we decided to ...

    Wat Phon, Museum, Palace, Genocide Museum, Markets

    A travel blog entry by tonymm on May 21, 2014

    154 photos

    ... 0" class="reference">In all, an estimated 1 to 3 million people (out of a population of
    slightly over 8 million) died due to the policies of his four-year
    premiership. One interesting thing S21 did was to photograph and number every person they murdered, leaving documentation of their atrocities. You see the Khmer Rouge uniform with red scarf, the French gave them their name, Khmer (culture/people) Rouge (Red). There were cases and cases of bones ...

    Phnom Penh - Big Ants, Eel and The Killing Fields

    A travel blog entry by lisaptraveller on May 02, 2014

    12 photos

    ... into a museum dedicated to those that were held captive here and tortured. It was believed that during the regime from 1975 to 1979 over 17,000 people were held here. The Khmer Rouge had an ideology of a revolution that would make Cambodia great. This ideology had no place for education, creativity, art or individualism, therefore turning places of education and religion into places of torture. This site under the Khmer Rouge was known as S-21 (security prison 21) and many of ...