Synonyms for banlung or Related words with banlung

pursat              sekong              tbong              khmum              bokeo              oddar              kandal              puok              meanchey              phongsali              memot              srok              rolpa              krong              battambang              kaev              krouch              oudomxay              oudomxai              shwegu              chhmar              khum              photharam              speu              kantharalak              rukum              tboung              chrouy              salavan              pailin              tachileik              steung              dirang              sainyabuli              samraong              kompong              romeas              kravanh              khouang              thpong              saophoan              klaeng              tbeng              kratie              kandieng              phnum              senmonorom              meancheay              chroy              sisophon             



Examples of "banlung"
Big Stories, Small Towns http://bigstories.com.au/#/town/banlung an online documentary about the town of Banlung
Banlung district contains 16 villages located in three communes.
Banlung () is a district in Ratanakiri Province, northeast Cambodia. In 1998, it had a population of 16,999. It contains 16 villages, which are located in three communes. It surrounds the provincial capital of Banlung.
Banlung () is the capital of Ratanakiri Province in northeastern Cambodia. Banlung is 636 km from the Cambodian capital of Phnom Penh. Ratanakiri province borders Vietnam and Laos. Banlung is also the capital of the Banlung District. The city has a population of around 17,000 and the surrounding district has a population of 23 888. The town became the capital of Ratanakiri province in 1979, following the fall of the Khmer Rouge. The capital was moved from Voen Sai to Banlung in order to facilitate trade with Vietnam (previous to Voen Sai the capital was Lumphat). Prior to 1979 the town was known as Labansiek. It is a relatively lively commercial center; ethnic minorities from surrounding villages often come to the city market to sell their goods.
O Chum 2 Hydropower Dam is located on O Chum River, in Banlung, Ratanakiri Province, Cambodia with an
Yeak Laom is a khum (commune) in the Banlung District of the Ratanakiri Province in Cambodia. It has a population of 1,855.
Ka Choung is a waterfall in Ratanakiri province in Cambodia. The falls are located in Ban Lung District about 7 kilometres north west of the provincial capital Banlung.
There is electricity in Banlung produced by the nearby O Chum 2 Hydropower Dam, in the wider region only around 13% of homes have access to electricity.
Ox-cart and motorcycle are common means of transportation in Ratanakiri. The provincial road system is better than in some parts of the country, but remains in somewhat bad condition. National Road 78 between Banlung and the Vietnam border was built between 2007 and 2010; the road was expected to increase trade between Cambodia and Vietnam. There is a small airport in Banlung, but commercial flights to Ratanakiri have long been discontinued.
The vast majority of Tampuan speakers live in a contiguous zone that runs approximately north-east from Lumphat past the provincial capital of Banlung to the Tonle San river near the Vietnamese border. This region lies north-west of the area inhabited by speakers of the unrelated Jarai language with whom the Tampuan maintain close ties. A much smaller population of about 400 Tampuan speakers lives 20 miles to the north of Banlung, down the Tonle San river, separated from their brethren by Brao speakers.
Residents in Ratanakiri have a poor access to electricity. Only 3,529 households out of 27,396 total households in the province can access to electricity- a percentage access of 12.8%. Only residents in the 3 towns (Banlung, Lumphat, and Veun Sai) can have electricity.
In February 2016, for an official three-day visit to Cambodia, a royal toilet estimated to cost US$40,000 was reportedly constructed for the use of the princess on 22 February at Lake Yeak Laom on the outskirts of Banlung City, Ratanakiri Province.
On May 2, 2008, the Ratanakiri provincial governor granted a , 90-year lease to BVB Investment to develop a tourist attraction site on Youl Mountain in Yeak Laom commune, Banlung District, including parts of the indigenous Phnom, Sill, and Lapo villages. NGOs reported that much of the leased area may be eligible for registration as indigenous community land under the 2001 law. The affected indigenous communities were not involved in lease negotiations.
On 2 May, the Ratanakiri provincial governor granted a , 90-year lease to BVB Investment to develop a tourist attraction site on Youl Mountain in Yeak Laom commune, Banlung District, including parts of the indigenous Phnom, Sill, and Lapo villages. According to a United States Department of State Human Rights Practices report, NGOs reported that much of the leased area may be eligible for registration as indigenous community land under the 2001 law. The affected indigenous communities were not involved in lease negotiations.
Yeak Loam (, ), also spelled "Yak Lom" or "Yak Loum", is a lake and a popular tourist destination in the Ratanakiri province of north-eastern Cambodia. Located approximately from the provincial capital, Banlung, the beautiful lake occupies a 4,000-year-old volcanic crater. Due to the lake’s tremendous depth (), its water is exceptionally clean and clear. The lake is almost perfectly round and measures in diameter. Large trees and rich, lush rain forest, the home of many exotic birds and parrots, surround the lake.
Veun Sai District () is a district located in Ratanakiri Province, in north-east Cambodia. The town of Veun Sai is located in the district. It is approximately 38 km north by road of Banlung and is located on the Tonlé San River. The headquarters of Virachey National Park are located in the village. The village is populated by Khmers and many ethnic minorities including Kreung, Lao, and Chinese. Across the Tonle San river are a small Lao village and a small Chinese village.
Three dialects of Tampuan have been identified. The Tampuan spoken in the larger region forms a dialect continuum with Western Tampuan at the south-west extreme and Eastern Tampuan found in the north-east. These two dialects show only a small difference in phonology. However, the Northern dialect spoken by a much smaller, more isolated community near the town of Ka Choun is more divergent both in phonology and lexicon, possibly due to greater influence from the neighboring Lao language. Native speakers report that all three dialects are mutually intelligible. The dialect used for this description is the most-studied Western Tampuan as spoken around the town of Banlung.
As of 2013, Ratanakiri Province had a population of approximately 184,000. Its population nearly doubled between 1998 and 2013, largely due to internal migration. In 2013, Ratanakiri made up 1.3% of Cambodia's total population; its population density of 17.0 residents per square kilometer was just over one fifth the national average. About 70% of the province's population lives in the highlands; of the other 30%, approximately half live in more urbanized towns, and half live along rivers and in the lowlands, where they practice wetland rice cultivation and engage in market activities. Banlung, the provincial capital located in the central highlands, is by far the province's largest town, with a population of approximately 25,000. Other significant towns include Veun Sai in the north and Lomphat in the south, with populations of 2,000 and 3,000 respectively.
Present-day Ratanakiri has been occupied since at least the Stone or Bronze Age, and trade between the region's highlanders and towns along the Gulf of Thailand dates to at least the 4th century A.D. The region was invaded by Annamites, the Cham, the Khmer, and the Thai during its early history, but no empire ever brought the area under centralized control. From the 13th century or earlier until the 19th century, highland villages were often raided by Khmer, Lao, and Thai slave traders. The region was conquered by local Laotian rulers in the 18th century and then by the Thai in the 19th century. The area was incorporated into French Indochina in 1893, and colonial rule replaced slave trading. The French built huge rubber plantations, especially in Labansiek (present-day Banlung); indigenous workers were used for construction and rubber harvesting. While under French control, the land comprising present-day Ratanakiri was transferred from Siam (Thailand) to Laos and then to Cambodia. Although highland groups initially resisted their colonial rulers, by the end of the colonial era in 1953 they had been subdued.