Can I see the highlights in one【旅游的英语】?Yes, but barely. It will be a whirlwind, but in one day you can see the sunrise at Angkor Wat (though probably not have time to climb to the temple’s top tier afterward), photograph Bayon temple’s faces, and see trees growing out of a temple like Ta Prohm. You will miss out on the magic of Angkor though, as you won’t have time to escape the crowds, explore, and get a (little) lost.If you buy your ticket at 5 p.m. the day before, you can enter the park to watch the sunset as well as get an early start the day for which your ticket is valid. As of publishing, a one-day ticket to Angkor costs $37 US.
Will I get more out of the three- or seven-day pass?Absolutely. The $62 three-day pass, valid for 10 days, allows you to see more temples (including less crowded ones), plus have time to actually explore. For $74–not even twice the single-day price–you can buy a ticket valid for seven visits in one month. It pays for itself on the fourth visit, and you’ll have time to revisit your favorite temples. You’ll also have time to take much-needed breaks to recover from the heat and temple fatigue.
What are the rules?You must follow the code of conduct printed on your ticket, including how you dress. Angkor is a religious site and you could be barred from entry, asked to leave, fined, or even arrested for disrespectful behavior. Tourists often make the mistake of not dressing conservatively enough. This will result in a tuk-tuk ride to a shop for you to buy a coverup. Both men and women need to have knees and shoulders covered. Sometimes a woman wearing a tank top may be allowed in if she covers her shoulders with a scarf. Please don’t cheat and remove it just because staff may not be near. Not only it is disrespectful and offensive to Buddhists, but you may be caught by non-uniformed staff. It’s unlikely, but you could have your ticket confiscated.