It's uncommon to see a villa compound jam-packed full of hundreds of dogs and cats in Phnom Penh.
Her face can be seen on billboards, social network sites, television and the silver screen, while she also champions the Helping Kantha Bopha Hospitals campaign and the USAID-funded Cambodia Countering Trafficking-in-Persons (CTIP)
Founded in July 2012, Buddhism for Education of Cambodia (BEC), a Battambang-based organisation run by a Buddhist monk that aims to promote morality and wellbeing in its students.
Wearing a blue t-shirt and jogging bottoms, Eddy is asked to select one of two photos and describe what he sees. Despite being able to understand English, Khmer and Chinese, the 10-year-old struggles to communicate with people.
In a remote village surrounded by banana trees, little children in their pyjamas and dirty clothes happily count “1, 2, 3, 4, 5” as they copy their teacher doing aerobic exercises before class.
Sitting on the floor with a white board propped up next to a statue of the Buddha, student Pen Sila leads the 10-minute chanting of the dharma and meditation with 12 classmates before lessons start.
A classroom of international kindergarten pupils are full of giggles as the little boys and girls practice yoga poses following the lead of their teacher Joanne Felsman.
Behind the wheel of the eye-catching lavender Jeep is Ley Sreyneang, a young woman who has overcome old-fashioned gender bias to run driving tours for visitors to Siem Reap.
Som Narath likes to spend his spare time studying art.
It is nearly lunch time when seven Khmer tuk-tuks, each loaded with seven to eight children, arrive at a restaurant which has provided free meals for nearly a decade to unfortunate youngsters.