Of course, there are also good and bad phenomena, and some schools only have names that are internationalized. Therefore, in order to pursue a real international education, many local parents have worked tirelessly, invested in transportation costs, and survived traffic jams. They spend two or three hours a day commuting their children to and from the city center and sending their children to international schools. The gathering of expatriates from Phnom Penh drives a vigorous and diverse international education and forms an international ecosystem that is unique within the country.
For two middle-class families in Taiwan and Cambodia, Photo Manipulation Services the scale of migration is worlds apart in pursuit of a "global mentality". What Taiwanese families seek for thousands of miles, Cambodian families can achieve it in just 20 kilometers. In other words, a distance of 20 kilometers in Cambodia is enough to constitute a huge gap, and the cost and risk of betting for Cambodian families to cross this distance is no less than that of Taiwanese families flying across the border. It can be said to be a kind of "internal migration". Cultural differences and class differences have formed a three-dimensional social space with scattered sections in the geographical space of only tens of kilometers in Phnom Penh.
Similarities and differences coexist in diversity, just like commuting time, bicycles, rickshaws, motorcycles, tuk-tuks, iron ox carts, and Lexus, Wasteland Rover, Bentley, Lamborghini, and sighs that are stuffed side by side in the car array. 2-01 Photo Credit: Lucy Chang Phnom Penh is the capital of Cambodia, located at the junction of the Mekong, Bassa and Tonle Sap rivers. Before the 1960s, it was known as the "Asian Pearl". Vutha's Parenting Narrative: From Worker's Son to International Organization Translation Vutha Srey was born in rural Kampong Cham Province in 1984 . There are a total of 5 brothers and sisters in the family, he is the third, with a brother and sister before and two younger brothers. The father was uneducated, only the mother could read a little, and when the children came to report one by one, they had just survived the Khmer Rouge intellectual purge and the reign of terror.