InterContinental Phnom Penh

Address: 296 Boulevard Mao Tse Toung, 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, located on 296 Boulevard Mao Tse Toung, Phnom Penh, is near Tuol Sleng Genocide Museum, Silver Pagoda, Independence Monument, and Bamboo Island.
Map this hotel


Photos of InterContinental Phnom Penh

    View all photos

      TravelPod Member ReviewsInterContinental Phnom Penh

      Reviewed by papadisu

      Our home in Phnom Pehn

      Reviewed Jan 28, 2013
      by (2 reviews) , United States Flag of United States

      The staff has been so friendly and very accommodating. The rooms at very nice and the pool is amazing.

      We made a new friend already from the Chicago area. Austin was in the same flight from Seoul and checked in at the same time. We started chatting with him in the club lounge over breakfast. He is here in on business for the week selling pipes and fittings.

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

      TripAdvisor Reviews InterContinental Phnom Penh

      4.00 of 5 stars Excellent

      Travel Blogs from Phnom Penh

      Phnom Penh and our love for Cambodia 💙

      A travel blog entry by rach1644 on Dec 07, 2014

      3 comments, 5 photos

      ... we had to wait for our bus manager to read out our names (he had us fill in all the necessary forms on the bus along with presenting the $35 fee each). Everyone always is so happy to hear their names being called out- I'm not entirely sure if this is to escape the mental holding room, or if it's because you are happy to know your passport is still safe!!!! Following a stop in a rather strange cafe (not sure technically if this was in Vietnam or Cambodia at this point) we proceeded ...

      Cambodia #4 - Siem Reap

      A travel blog entry by kauna on Nov 17, 2014

      3 comments, 35 photos

      After a few non-eventful days in Phnom Penh which included being a guest on 97.5 Love FM for an hour on the Friday night, I prepared to head to Siem Reap. In the past I have always taken the bus to Siem Reap from Phnom Penh. It takes a good 6 hours, but with tickets under $10, it was worth the pain. However this time I was told to avoid the bus as there is major road construction going on. That 6 hour trip is now apparently 8-9 hours, so I knew then it was time to get a ...

      The Killing Fields and Gender confusion

      A travel blog entry by fonfe on Nov 16, 2014

      11 photos

      ... slightly awkwardly situated at the entrance) as we were dripping in sweat at the time. Our room, though not as good as the one we were shown initially was cheap enough - although I think a newly formed couple may have struggled with the fact that the bathroom was about a metre from the bed with a door that fell apart the first time I attempted to shut it! Fortunately, or unfortunately depending on your view point, we were now long past the need to be demure when it came to ...

      A Brief Visit to Paradise: Koh Rong - Saigon

      A travel blog entry by ayoung435 on Oct 24, 2014

      18 photos

      ... guys on the boat trip took it upon himself to swim back out to the boat, grab the big beer cooler and swim back to shore just so we could have our cool beer, what a gentleman - a Geordie too, a man after my own heart. After relaxing on the beach until just past sunset we swam back to the boat for a barbecue, all the little fish we caught earlier were now sitting lifeless, cooked and ready to be eaten; very tasty to be fair! We had the opportunity after tea to go up to the top ...

      'The Killing Fields of Cambodia'.

      A travel blog entry by aley48 on Oct 21, 2014

      4 comments, 26 photos

      ... to work in collective farms and forced labor projects.
      He also ordered a series of general purges of former government officials, and anyone with an education.
      The combined effects of executions, forced labor, malnutrition, and poor medical care caused the deaths of approximately 25 percent of the Cambodian population. In all, an estimated 1 to 3 million people (out of a population of slightly over 8 million) died due to the policies of ...