To help combat the Coronavirus crisis and support our friends at the NDCCO who rely so heavily on tourism to fund their school, we'll be donating the full value of any Cambodia t-shirts sold indefinitely. This will help provide free education, school meals and community support to underprivileged children living outside Siem Reap.
There was only one inspiration for the landscapes to logos design on this range! We've taken the outline of the world famous heritage site, which sits in the foreground of our trademarked Good Trip colours.
Our Cambodia design has been expertly embroidered onto 100% organic, ringspun and combed cotton. This sustainably sourced material has been ethically produced and is of the very highest quality in the t-shirt category, which means you'll have a great looking top that will last season after season.
We're so confident that you'll be happy with the quality of our clothing, we even offer a Money Back Guarantee if you're not 100% satisfied - just drop us an email at firstname.lastname@example.org once you receive your purchase and we will happily deal with any problems (although we're fairly sure you'll love our t-shirts as much as we do!). Check out our Returns Policy for all the info you'll need.
Currently available in white, grey or black, this range of t-shirts have a great relaxed fit. Check out our full Size Guide for all the information you need on the best fit for you.
First and foremost New Dream of Cambodian Children is the vision and the work of one man: Kimlean Veoun.
Kimlean is one of those rare people in the world whose light brightens up the lives of others. Kimlean is a tuk-tuk driver in Siem Reap. This is his story.
Kimlean was born a peasant but ran away from home at the age of 13 determined to change his life. He walked for three days without water or food before reaching Siem Reap.
A local Buddhist monks gave him sanctuary. He stayed three years in a monastery and learned English. Then, he took his first job in a restaurant and when receiving his first salary sent half of it to his family. It was the first time in three years his parents heard from him…
Kimlean kept saving money to buy his first motorbike and started a business as a taxi driver. A few years later he bought a tuk-tuk and then set up and manages an English school for poor village kids.
In 2014, he opened a free English school for children from poor backgrounds which is funded entirely by himself. It is extremely popular in the local community. He also supports 45 local families with rice donations which he acquires from his own pocket, every month.
He works seven days a week, from 7 am to 1 am.