There are no rail or air links between Mondulkiri and Phnom Penh so the only way to travel to Phnom Penh is by road. The distance by road from Mondulkiri to Phnom Penh is 357 km. The fastest form of public transport from Mondulkiri and Phnom Penh is by taxi, and the cheapest is by public bus.
Bus Times from Mondulkiri to Phnom Penh
There are 5 daily direct bus services from Mondulkiri to Phnom Penh which you can book online.
|07:15||13:15||$ 14.30||Minibus||Virak Buntham Express|
|09:30||15:00||$ 14.30||Bus||Virak Buntham Express|
|13:30||19:30||$ 14.30||Minibus||Virak Buntham Express|
|14:30||20:00||$ 14.30||Bus||Virak Buntham Express|
|22:30||04:30||$ 14.30||Sleeper bus||Virak Buntham Express|
- The journey from Mondulkiri to Phnom Penh is scheduled to take between 5 hours 30 minutes and 6 hours depending upon which service you take.
Buy Tickets from Mondulkiri to Phnom Penh
Use the Search Box below to buy your tickets from Mondulkiri to Phnom Penh.
Children receive no discount on this service and must pay the same fare as adults.
Mondulkiri Bus Stop
Bus services to Phnom Penh depart from Saen Monorom in Mondulkiri Province.
Phnom Penh Bus Stop
Bus services from Mondulkiri terminate at the Vikram Buntham Office on the corner of street 199 and 310 in Phnom Penh.
Things to do in Phnom Penh
The two major tourist attractions in Phnom Penh are the Royal Palace and Wat Phnom. The Royal Palace is a 19th Century complex of palace buildings and temples which is still used as the official residence of the Cambodian Royal Family. Entrance to the Royal Palace costs $10 USD. Wat Phnom is the oldest temple in Phnom Penh believed to date back to 1372. According to local legend, Wat Phnom was established by Lady Penh, who is credited with establishing the city of Phnom Penh. Entrance to Wat Phnom costs $1 USD.
If you have the time you should also consider visiting some of Phnom Penh’s markets. Phnom Penh’s markets are thriving and colourful places where visitors can see an authentic slice of local life and marvel at the wide range of produce on sale. The most architecturally significant market is the brilliant art-deco style Central Market which opened in 1937 during the time when Cambodia was under French colonial rule. Central Market is partly a tourist market as well as a place local people go to shop. For a more authentic experience visit Orussey Market, which is Phnom Penh’s largest market. Orussey Market doesn’t really cater to foreign tourists but it does sell just about anything and everything required to run a household or a small business in Cambodia. Orussey Market is a hot, smelly and chaotic place which you may really hate or find really interesting depending on who you are.