Synonyms for kaoh or Related words with kaoh
Examples of "kaoh"
Thkov, is one a commune existing in Chol Kiri District, Cambodia.
Thkov is along the Tonle Sap River; the commune is sustained by rice and fishing.
Kong or Kaôh Kŏng may refer to several places in Cambodia:
Pong Satv is a khum (commune) of Serei Saophoan District in Banteay Meanchey Province in north-western Cambodia.
Pang () is a commune in Veun Sai District in northeast Cambodia. It contains three villages and has a population of 545. In the 2007 commune council elections, all five seats went to members of the Cambodian People's Party. Land alienation is a problem of low severity in
Pang. (See Ratanakiri Province for background information on land alienation.)
Chiveang Thvang is a khum (commune) of Aek Phnum District in Battambang Province in north-western Cambodia.
Nheaek is a district located in Mondulkiri Province, in Cambodia. According to the 1998 census of Cambodia, it had a population of 8,919.
The village of
Chbar originally consisted of five households living on a small island in the Mekong River. The name
Chbar, meaning "island with plants" in Khmer, was given because of the crops that residents planted on the island.
Peak () is a commune in Veun Sai District in northeast Cambodia. It contains three villages and has a population of 2087. In the 2007 commune council elections, all five seats went to members of the Cambodian People's Party. Land alienation is a problem of moderate severity in
Peak. (See Ratanakiri Province for background information on land alienation.)
Vĩnh Xương has international border gate named Sông Tiền. Its counterpart across the border is Khaorm Sam Nor
Roka border gate, Kandal Province, Cambodia.
Thum District () is a district ("srok") of Kandal Province, Cambodia. The district is subdivided into 11 communes ("khum") and 93 villages ("phum").
Andaet District is a district located in Takéo Province, in southern Cambodia. According to the 1998 census of Cambodia, it had a population of 45,650.
"Clea jullieni" occurs in a small stretch of the Mekong River between Bandan (Ban Dan Ky) and Sambor (
Sambor) in Cambodia.
Vaughnsville is covered by the National Weather Service in Northern Indiana (IWX) and Wilmington, Ohio (ILN) with radar from KIWX North Webster. The nearest weather station is at Lima Allen County Airport (
The Thmon live in Memom village,
Nheaek District, Mondulkiri Province. They had moved to Memom village from Benam village, Kotol commune, Sambour District, Kratie Province in 1973 due to war (Barr & Pawley 2013:28).
The Koh Kong Bridge is a 1900 m bridge that crosses the
Pao river linking Koh Kong to Pyam in the Koh Kong Province near the Thai border, it was inaugurated in 2002.
From 1945 to 1953, the Khmer uprising against the French disrupted village life as villagers migrated between settlements to escape violence. Five households migrated from Kampong Kuy and Okreang to settle in
Chbar. In the years following Cambodia's independence, village life was challenging. Villagers lacked food, and clothing was made from old sacks. Cholera and chicken pox were common. By 1962,
Chbar's population had grown to 38 households. With little space on the island, villagers resettled by the riverbank, where the village remains today.
Cambodia’s islands fall under administration of the 4 coastal provinces. "There are 60 islands in Cambodia's coastal waters. They include 23 in Koh Kong province, 2 in Kampot province, 22 in Sihanoukville and 13 in Kep city.[sic]" Most islands are, apart from the two small groups of the outer islands, in relative proximity to the coast. The islands and the coastal region of Koh Kong Province are mainly composed of upper Jurassic and lower Cretaceous sandstomne massives. The north-westernmost islands near and around the
Pao river delta (Prek
Pao) area are to a great extent sediments of estuaries and rivers, very flat and engulfed in contiguous mangrove marshes.
Koh Puos or
Puos (), "Snake Island" - named "Île Coudée" (Elbow Island) during the French colonial period) is a small islands in the Gulf of Thailand, located about off the coast of Sihanoukville city in southern Cambodia. It is administered by Sangkat 3 of Mittakpheap District in Sihanoukville Province.
During the early 1980s,
Chbar's population increased to 80 households. The water level of the river was high, and fish and wildlife were abundant. In the late 1980s, the village's population increased to 90 households. Land ownership reforms were important at this time.
During the early 1970s, farming and fishing became impossible due to American bombing during Operation Menu, and villagers faced starvation. In 1975,
Chbar's population increased as Cambodians were forcibly resettled from towns and cities by the Khmer Rouge. Under the Khmer Rouge, labor was forced. Individual ownership was abolished, and all agricultural production belonged to the community. Villagers were moved from one village to another. In 1979, the village consisted of 30 households.
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