Blue River Hotel

Address: National Road. 6A, Phnom Penh, Cambodia | 4 star 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 4 star hotel is located on National Road. 6A, Phnom Penh.
Map this hotel



    TravelPod Member ReviewsBlue River Hotel Phnom Penh

    Reviewed by jackson4

    Look around

    Reviewed Jan 1, 2014
    by (3 reviews) , Canada Flag of Canada

    Had better food, better views and cleaner stays for less, but it's spacious and grand, and the staff are great. It's further outside the city than we had hoped, but the tuktuk rides are entertaining at every turn. Extra cost amount to about 5 USD each way, up to 20/day if you want to go back midday and out in the evening. Look for better deals around the river walk, where food and drink options are a-plenty. All the extra services - sauna/steam rm were closed, but the pool was small but nice setting.

    This review is the subjective opinion of a TravelPod member and not of

    TripAdvisor Reviews Blue River Hotel Phnom Penh

    3.00 of 5 stars Good

    Travel Blogs from Phnom Penh

    S21 and Killing Fields

    A travel blog entry by lou_here on Sep 26, 2015

    Saturday 26th September Breakfast at hotel Cultural orientation /sightseeing - 8.00am S21 and Killing Fields - Reflection time near the water. - Lunch at Daughters Cambodia (NGO helping to get young female sex workers off the streets and teach them skills of hospitality and craft) - 2.00pm Central market, sightseeing in town and back to hotel Dinner at restaurant of choice near hotel Night debrief and ...

    Killing fields & S21 prison

    A travel blog entry by tinkyandwinky on Jun 16, 2015

    9 photos

    ... Cambodians - Cambodians killing Cambodians. For me the most upsetting sight we saw was the 'Killing Tree' which is where guards would hold babies by their legs and throw their heads against the tree before throwing them into the pit which lay beside the tree. We were told that the guards would kill the children in front of the mothers before going on to murder the women. All around the site you can see bones through the dusty ground along with rags ...


    A travel blog entry by vagabonddrift on Jun 15, 2015

    54 photos

    After such an amazing month in Vietnam we were really sad to leave, especially as we had heard a few negative reviews and stories from other backpackers, one of which was something called a 'Milk Scam'. This is when mothers with a baby ask you to buy them some milk from the local supermarket or 7/11, then when you go into the shop they insist they can only have the most expensive powder at over 20. Most people then feel so guilty about saying no that they just buy it, only for ...

    Bus to Phnom Penh

    A travel blog entry by will.meyer on May 31, 2015

    17 photos

    ... in the opposite side. It wasn't too bad but hot enough that we had to keep the curtains drawn. The passengers from the row behind us and all the way to the back of the bus were well behaved, if you take into consideration they were 50kg sacks of something apparently quite important to someone. There were only 9 human passengers including us. The rest of the bus was loaded down with merchandise. The bus ride was non-eventful and we arrived at the border in about an hour. Here ...

    Careering into Cambodia

    A travel blog entry by nickyandmike on Apr 20, 2015

    14 photos

    ... people survived out of seventeen thousand that arrived. There were also horrific pictures of people's injuries after interrogation and skulls from the nearby Killing Fields (where most of the people imprisoned ended up being killed and put into mass graves). The most poignant part was reading the stories of the survivors as they had narrated them. It is impossible to imagine what the whole country went through. The rest of the world was oblivious to what was going ...