Thailand vs Cambodia – Which Is Right For You?

Thailand vs Cambodia Featured Image

With so many amazing countries to explore in Southeast Asia, choosing between them can be hard. If you’ve narrowed it down to Thailand or Cambodia but are still sitting on the fence, I can help! I’ve explored both intensively over the last decade of backpacking and discovered the real pros and cons of each!

As you’d expect from neighbouring countries, Cambodia and Thailand are similar in so many ways. Through the eyes of a casual observer, both share similar cultures, landscapes and traditions but look a little deeper and the differences begin to shine through. 

Historically, Thailand and Cambodia have had very different trajectories, each navigating colonialism, globalisation and tourism. These contrasting journeys have moulded the two nations into what they are today. 

So, let’s take a deep dive into what it’s like to visit these two fascinating countries and whether Thailand or Cambodia is right for you! 

Land of Smiles
  • Recommended For: First Time Travellers | Families | Beach Lovers | Party Animals
Land of The Khmers
  • Recommended For: Culture Vultures | History Buffs | Getting Off The Beaten Track

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Thailand vs Cambodia 🇹🇭🇰🇭

Thailand vs Cambodia Map

Getting to Thailand or Cambodia – Which Is Easier? 🛬

Both Cambodia and Thailand house large international airports but unless you’re already in Asia, getting to Thailand is much easier (and cheaper). Bangkok’s Suvarnabhumi is one of Southeast Asia’s biggest and best-connected airports, meaning flights from Europe, Australia, the USA and other parts of the world are easy to organise.

Phnom Penh International Airport is currently Cambodia’s busiest airport but the new Siem Reap-Angkor International Airport is stepping up to take this crown. Both airports are sleek, modern affairs but you’ll probably need to transfer through Bangkok or Singapore if you’re flying long haul. This adds an extra step to your journey which can feel like a chore. 

“Last time I visited Cambodia, I flew into Angkor International Airport via Singapore. The journey was smooth (except for the slight hiccup of lost luggage) but long and required two separate legs from the UK. The downside was getting from the airport to Siem Reap itself – it’s a long taxi ride!”

Tim Ashdown, Writer at South East Asia Backpacker 

👉 Read More: How To Get From Angkor Airport To Siem Reap 

Visa and Entry Requirements for Thailand and Cambodia 🛂

It’s not difficult to enter either Cambodia or Thailand. 

Thailand offers a 30-day visa exemption for citizens of most countries. You can extend this once while in Thailand but if you want to stay for longer, you’ll need to do a border run. It’s also possible to apply for a 60-day tourist visa before arriving in Thailand. 

👉 Read More: Thailand Visa Guide

When visiting Cambodia, almost all travellers (those from ASEAN nations are exempt) are required to either get an eVisa or VOA (visa on arrival). These are both 30-day visas and can be extended once while in the country. 

For the VOA, you’ll need to pay $30USD in cash at the airport. Make sure you have this in dollars. The notes must be in good condition without rips or marks. Damaged dollar bills will not be accepted in Cambodia. 

👉 Read More: Cambodia Visa Guide | Cambodian Currency – What You Need To Know

Proof of onward travel may be asked for when entering both Thailand and Cambodia. 

“On my most recent trip to the region, I was asked for proof of onward travel when entering both Thailand and Cambodia!”

Sheree Hooker, Editor at South East Asia Backpacker

Getting Around Thailand and Cambodia 🚌

Getting around both Thailand and Cambodia is relatively easy, although Thailand offers better traveller infrastructure. In both countries, you can generally book transport directly with your hostel or hotel. You can also arrange transport using However, when you book at your accommodation, it usually includes pick-up direct from the hostel or hotel. 

“Thailand is much smoother, tourism-wise. Everything is easily available, whereas Cambodia is only recently getting its sea legs around tourism.”

Alle. C, South East Asia Backpacker Community member

Buses are the most common, and often cheapest, form of transport in both countries. The roads tend to be better in Thailand but the driving standards leave a little to be desired in both nations! Thailand, in particular, has some of the worst road safety records in the world! However, Thai buses are generally more comfortable than their Cambodian counterparts. 

Thailand also has relatively good train infrastructure in some parts of the country, while Cambodia’s passenger rail service is in its infancy. 

Train from Sihanoukville to Kampot
Trains in Cambodia are hot and crowded!

Getting between the islands in both Cambodia and Thailand is easy – regular ferries run to and from the most popular places. These vary in quality depending on the popularity of the route. In Thailand, you can expect larger, more comfortable boats. In Cambodia, don’t be surprised if you’re transported aboard small boats for a few hours at a time! 

In both Cambodia and Thailand, the punctuality of public transport leaves a lot to be desired. Take all departure and arrival times with a hefty pinch of salt! 

Thailand vs Cambodia – Climate 🌦️

Thailand and Cambodia are both tropical countries with defined wet and dry seasons. Although the seasons fluctuate depending on where you are in each country, you can always find somewhere to top up that vitamin D! 

Sunset from Hammock – Koh Ta Kiev
Thailand and Cambodia both offer a hot, sunny climate!

The average temperature in Thailand ranges from 18-38°C, while in Cambodia, the average temperature ranges from 20-40°C, depending on where in the country you are. 

Best Time to Visit Thailand or Cambodia 📆 

There’s no bad time to visit Cambodia or Thailand as a whole. Even in monsoon season, it rarely rains all day. Storms are generally predictable, with precipitation for a few hours at a time and prices for tours and accommodation are much lower! 

Northern Thailand should be avoided in hot season (March-May). This is peak burning season and Chiang Mai regularly becomes the most polluted city in the world. This is a real shame because this time of year also coincides with the epic Songkran festival, celebrating Buddhist New Year, and Chiang Mai holds some of the largest celebrations! 

Songkran is commonly considered the world’s largest water fight!

In Southern Thailand, the rainy season differs depending on which coast you visit. The Andaman Coast (west) gets the brunt of rainfall from June to October while the rains smash into the Gulf of Thailand (east) from October to November. 

In Cambodia, October-April is peak tourist season, offering fewer rainy days and plenty of sunshine. Be aware, you’ll need to book accommodation in advance during Christmas and Chinese New Year!

👉 Read More: Best Time To Visit Thailand | Best Time To Visit Cambodia 

Cambodia vs Thailand – Costs and Currencies 💰

While both countries offer budget-friendly trips, Thailand is slightly cheaper than Cambodia. 

  • Thailand uses the Thai Baht as their currency. $1USD is approx. 35THB.
  • Cambodia uses both US dollars and Cambodian Riel interchangeably. $1USD is approx. 4,000KHR. 

Exchange Rates

Remember, exchange rates fluctuate regularly. Always check the most up-to-date rates before exchanging money. 

Expect to spend around $20-60USD per day in Thailand and somewhere between $30-70USD per day in Cambodia depending on your travel style. 

To stick to the cheaper end of these budgets, you’ll need to stay in dorm rooms, not party too much, eat street food for most meals and walk instead of getting taxis, whenever possible. 

“I’m always surprised at the costs in Cambodia. While still much cheaper than Australia, Europe or the USA, it’s more expensive than its neighbours.”

Tim Ashdown, Writer at Southeast Asia Backpacker 

Thailand vs Cambodia – Travel Scene 🛄

While Thailand is on the itinerary of almost every traveller to Southeast Asia, Cambodia remains relatively under-visited. 

In 2022, Thailand received 11.1 million international tourists while Cambodia only saw around 20% of that number, with 2.2 million. Both of these stats are a far cry from their respective pre-covid visitor numbers but the percentage difference between the two is about right. 2023/24 saw numbers return to, and in some instances surpass, the highs of 2019. 

“Both Thailand and Cambodia are lovely, but with different vibes and attractions. Can’t really go wrong with either. Thailand is a little bit funkier I feel. Got some energy.”

Mark, South East Asia Backpacker Community member

In general, Thailand is easier to travel around than Cambodia. There is better infrastructure for travellers. Trains, planes and buses run regularly to destinations all over the country and often, you can arrange transport with your accommodation. This often includes pick up from your hotel or hostel. Taxis and tuk-tuks are commonplace across the country for shorter journeys and Thai taxi apps like Grab work almost anywhere. 

Koh Kong Tuk Tuk
Tuk-tuks are commonplace in both Cambodia and Thailand!

While the above is also true in Cambodia, the quality, frequency and reliability of transport is lower. PassApp, the Cambodian equivalent of Uber, works in most destinations but in general, rides aren’t quite as comfortable.  

“If you like being treated as a tourist and enjoying tourist attractions, go to Thailand. If you want adventure nice and easy, pick Cambodia.”

Ahmad, South East Asia Backpacker Community member

Because Cambodia is less developed, it can feel like the more adventurous choice, especially if you head further afield than Siem Reap and Phnom Penh. Having an adventurous, off-the-beaten-track experience is easier in Cambodia but that’s not to say it’s impossible in Thailand – just head a couple of hours away from the banana pancake trail in either country and you’ll see a side of Southeast Asia that few travellers experience! 

“To our surprise, Cambodia was our favourite by far! I feel like it doesn’t get much credit yet it’s so beautiful!”

Charlotee, South East Asia Backpacker Community member

The type of traveller you’ll meet in either country depends on your travel style. Party hostels host very similar crowds, bougie accommodation options also see similar demographics in both countries and each destination is becoming more family-friendly as years go by.  

Swimming pool at 7Fridays Hostel
You’ll find beautiful hostels in both Thailand and Cambodia!

Overall, accommodation is cheaper in Thailand but there’s not much in it. Both Cambodia and Thailand are cheap destinations by Western standards! 

“If I had the choice to only go back to one of those two, then I’d pick Cambodia. Both countries are quite different. I preferred the vibe and people of Cambodia.”

Lauren, South East Asia Backpacker Community member

Safety in Thailand and Cambodia 🤗

Both Thailand and Cambodia are safe countries for travellers. But that doesn’t mean you should walk around drunk at night. Crime can and does happen anywhere. Bag snatching and pickpocketing aren’t unheard of in cities (and at Thailand’s infamous moon parties), so keep your wits about you when in busy spots. Women should avoid walking alone at night but the threat is likely no bigger than at home. 

“We really loved Thailand. But didn’t have the same feeling about Cambodia, because it was stormy and rained all the time during our visit. But it also felt like there wasn’t too much to do there either, compared to Thailand. And to finish our trip in Cambodia, my friend’s phone got stolen! So I guess our bad luck has affected my feelings towards Cambodia.”

Klara, South East Asia Backpacker Community member

Tap water in Cambodia and Thailand isn’t considered safe to drink, so stick to bottled or filtered water. Consider investing in a filtered water bottle to reduce your plastic footprint and ensure you have a supply of clean water while on the road! 

Make sure cooked food is fresh in both countries and avoid salad or anything uncooked if you have a sensitive stomach. Contrary to popular belief, street food is generally safe to consume, especially if it’s cooked fresh in front of you. You only need to avoid it if you have particular hygiene concerns about a specific vendor. 

David's Handmade Noodles – Phnom Penh
Make sure food is cooked fresh!

👉 Read More: Safest Countries in Asia | Travel Scams To Avoid In Southeast Asia | Tap Water In Southeast Asia – Is It Safe To Drink? | Safest Cities in Asia

Accommodation in Thailand and Cambodia 🛏️

Both Thailand and Cambodia offer a range of accommodation options for travellers, ranging from super basic to high-end luxury! The prices vary wildly in each, with dorm beds available for a few bucks and classy hotels selling rooms for hundreds of dollars a night!

Thailand has a wider variety of upmarket hostels catering to backpackers with a little more cash to burn. Often these feel more like hotels with social areas and dorm rooms! 

When getting off the beaten track, the quality can drop dramatically, especially in Cambodia. Expect holes in your mosquito nets, and uncomfortable and questionably clean beds in both. Make sure you stock up and wear your bug repellent! 

👉 Read More: Best Hostels in Siem Reap | Where To Stay in Phnom Penh | Best Hostels in Bangkok | Accommodation Booking Sites Compared 

Cambodia vs Thailand – Nightlife 🍻

When it comes to nightlife, Thailand offers some of the biggest parties and most memorable nights out in the world. Bangkok comes to life when the sun goes down and Koh Phangan’s ‘moon parties’ are on another level. But it doesn’t stop there. Every major town and city in Thailand, especially those catering to large numbers of tourists, offers an opportunity to get your party on. Whether you’re looking for swanky clubs, dive bars or backpacker havens, you’ll find them in Thailand. And if you’re looking for something a little more exotic, you’ll find that too… 

As of 2022, cannabis has been decriminalised in Thailand and there’s been a boom in shops, street stalls and dispensaries selling the drug. If you’re into it, you’ll find weed anywhere with high tourist numbers. Bangkok’s famous Khao San Road has the highest density of weed shops than I’ve ever seen! However, there’s been a lot of opposition to the decriminalisation of cannabis, with plenty of talk about rolling the law back. So, make sure you stay informed of any changes if you plan to partake while in Thailand. 

Weed Shop Thailand
Weed in Thailand is legal – for now!

Other drugs in the country are still illegal and the law is very strict. Be careful. 

Cambodia also offers a good night out but it’s not on the same level as in Thailand. In most big towns and cities you’ll find bars and clubs that stay open long into the night – cities like Phnom Penh and Siem Reap feature bars that never close! The seedy side of Cambodia’s nightlife feels closer to the surface than in Thailand, so don’t be surprised if you accidentally stumble into a red light bar. Some are obvious, others are a little more discreet until you get inside. 

Pour Hub Phnom Penh
One of the obvious seedy bars in Phnom Penh…

The islands of Koh Rong and Koh Rong Samloem offer some fantastic parties too – don’t miss these islands if you’re looking to go on a bit of a bender! 

In both countries, you’ll have a hard time finding a bar open late if you’re off the beaten track. Quieter areas with fewer tourists tend to have fewer bars in general, let alone any that stay open after around 23:00. 

👉 Read More: Pub Street in Siem Reap | Koh Rong vs Koh Rong Samloem 

Thailand vs Cambodia – Food 🍜

Social media would have us all believe that Southeast Asia is all about eating insects and spiders but this couldn’t be further from the truth – most of the time… 

Although they’re neighbours, Thailand and Cambodia have very different cuisines. Thai cuisine is, in a word, spicy. Expect most dishes in local restaurants to blow your tiny wee head off. If you’re not a fan of spicy food, there’s no shame in asking for less spice – it’s what I always do! Plus, plenty of delicious dishes offer a fist full of flavour without the spice. Fish sauce, lemongrass, tamarind and makrut lime all feature heavily in Thai cooking. 

Pad Thai
Pad Thai – keeping backpackers well-fed since 1966!

Must Try Thai Dishes:

  • Guay Tiew – A delicious noodle soup that’s a common lunch.
  • Pad Thai – It doesn’t get any more quintessential than this noodle dish. You’ll find it everywhere! 
  • Panang Curry – This rich, creamy curry is an incredible blend of flavours and spice! 

Cambodian cuisine is less spicy than Thai – a blessing for those of us with more sensitive taste buds! Coconut, makrut lime, lemongrass, fish paste and turmeric are commonly used. The combination of flavours is incredible! 

Cambodia is one Southeast Asian nation that does include insects, arachnids and other less savoury ingredients in its cooking. However, don’t let that put you off. They’re easy to avoid if you don’t like the idea but in my experience, throw caution to the wind and try whatever is on offer – you never know what delectable discoveries you’ll make! 

Fish amok
Fish amok is Cambodia’s national dish!

Must Try Cambodian Dishes:

  • Fish Amok – Did you even go to Cambodia if you didn’t try fish amok?!
  • Nom Ka Chai – Street food at its finest. Crunchy and chewy with a punch of flavour.
  • Nhoam Svay Kcha – Also known as green papaya salad, this refreshing dish will give you the get-up and go you need to make the most of your time in Cambodia! 

👉 Read More: Southeast Asian Cuisine | Weird Asian Food | Must-Try Cambodian Dishes | Fish Amok | History of Pad Thai | A Guide To Thai Chilli 

Languages Spoken in Thailand and Cambodia 🗣️

The official language of Thailand is Thai. It’s a tonal language that’s challenging for first-time visitors to the country. There are multiple dialects of Thai spoken throughout the country and they differ so dramatically that some linguists argue they’re separate languages. But as a tourist, you don’t need to worry about that. Just learning some basic Thai phrases will put you head and shoulders above most visitors to the country. 

English is commonly spoken within the tourism industry and in big population centres. However, you may find it more challenging in off-the-beaten-track spots. 

The official language in Cambodia is Khmer. Unlike other Southeast Asian languages, it’s not tonal. Khmer is an ancient language, predating even the Angkor people. It has been heavily influenced by Sanskrit and Pali, thanks to the spread of Hinduism and Buddhism in the region. 

French and English are both spoken in big cities thanks to colonialism and tourism respectively. However, the further you get away from tourist hotspots, the less likely you are to find people who speak either. 

Thailand vs Cambodia – History and Culture 🛕

Both Thailand and Cambodia can offer a healthy dose of culture shock for first-time visitors. They have more in common with each other than with Western nations but there are still stark differences between the two. 

Thailand is known as the ‘Land of Smiles’ for a reason. Generally, Thai people are full of joy and enthusiasm. But don’t be fooled into thinking Cambodia’s population isn’t warm and friendly. I would argue that due to the lower number of tourists, Cambodia is an even more welcoming place than Thailand! 

“In my experience, you need to get away from the traditional tourist route in Thailand to find the true ‘Land of Smiles’. Much like almost every country in the world, people in big tourist hotspots tend to be more jaded towards tourists and the reception you receive isn’t as warm. People in Cambodia tend to be nothing but lovely, no matter where you are. Except taxi drivers. But good luck finding more than a handful of nice taxi drivers globally!”

Tim, Writer at South East Asia Backpacker 

Cambodian culture is influenced by a mismatch of historical highs and lows. During the 9th-14th century, Cambodia’s Khmer Empire ruled much of Southeast Asia. It prospered, creating magnificent artwork, music and buildings. The most famous example of this is Angkor Wat, the largest religious building in the world and Cambodia’s most popular tourist attraction. Even today, the Khmer Empire is a source of pride and contention among Cambodians. Many people complain that land that was historically theirs is now controlled by neighbouring countries. 

Motoring through Angkor Thom past the Terrace of the Leper King.
Cambodia’s ancient artworks and sculptures are astounding!

French colonists took control of Cambodia in the late 19th century, only giving the country its independence in the 1940s. This has led to strong French influence in architecture, restaurant and café culture, as well as French being commonly spoken in some areas. Surprisingly, Cambodia and France maintain good relations, even in the aftermath of the colonial era, so French expats and tourists are a common sight in the country. 

Fast-forward just a few years and Cambodia was ravaged by American bombs during the Vietnam War. Although, at the time, the USA denied ever dropping munitions on the country, it’s well documented that huge numbers of bombs and chemical weapons were used in an attempt to protect American troops from being flanked by the Viet Cong forces who used forests in Cambodia and Laos as jungle highways. Many of these bombs didn’t explode and still litter the countryside today, killing or injuring an average of one person per week

As soon as the Vietnam War ended, the Khmer Rouge took control of Cambodia. This despotic, genocidal regime ruled over the country for four years and slaughtered over 25% of the population through direct killing or an active campaign of starvation. 

Photos of 'enemies of the state' at Tuol Sleng S21 Genocide Museum, Phnom Penh, Cambodia.
The Tuol Sleng S21 Genocide Museum tells the harrowing story of the Khmer Rouge!

Shockwaves from these two major events still reverberate around the country today. It’s taken a long time for Cambodia to drag itself out of the ruins of war and genocide but with every passing year, the country takes another step forward. 

Thailand’s history is a little less turbulent. It avoided being a colony thanks to an agreement between the French and British who wanted a buffer zone between their colonies, Burma, also known as Myanmar, and Malaysia (British) and Cambodia, Vietnam and Laos (French). This means Thailand’s culture is less impregnated with Western influences and it clings to a more authentic past, or so the guidebooks say. 

Western influences in Thailand certainly exist, especially in areas with high tourist traffic. This is no more obvious than in Bangkok, which in many areas is indistinguishable from other popular cities across the globe. 

Thai massage and Muay Thai are important cultural aspects of Thailand, both dating back hundreds if not thousands of years. Tourists can experience both with ease and in all honesty should. A massage, followed by a fight night is one of the best experiences you can have in Thailand! 

Rangsit Muay Thai Stadium Ring Fighters
Muay Thai is a cultural institution in Thailand!

Buddhism is the leading religion in both countries, with 80-95% of the population identifying as Buddhist in each. Hinduism has also influenced both, architecturally and linguistically. There are also small pockets of Islam and Christianity in each country. 

There is some rivalry between the two nations, generally around leadership, monarchs, cultural heritages and land ownership. This has boiled over in recent decades and there has even been bloodshed at the border of the two nations

“I spoke to a young hostel employee in Cambodia who was very anti-Thai due to historical events between the two countries. Among some Cambodians, it appears there is a high level of distrust about Thai people but this isn’t something that’s brought up on a first chat. You need to spend a while getting to know people before they are willing to discuss these topics.”

Tim, Writer at South East Asia Backpacker 

Thailand vs Cambodia – Must-See Spots 🏝️

Both Thailand and Cambodia offer plenty of awe-inspiring attractions to keep you busy for months on end! 

Must-See Spots in Thailand

Thailand is famed for being home to some of the best beaches in the world. From well-known stretches of sand like Koh Phi Phi, Kata Noi and Emerald Cave to less visited coastlines like Ao Manao, Ton Sai and Bottle Beach, you’ll find Insta-worthy sands! 

But it’s not all sand and sea. Bangkok is home to some fantastic attractions such as the Grand Palace – and grand does not do this building justice! For more ancient palaces and temples, consider a visit to Ayutthaya or Sukhothai, both ancient capital cities! 

Phra Mondop at the Grand Palace Bangkok
Bangkok’s Grand Palace is an entire complex of impressive buildings!

If you’re into it, rock climbing is a popular activity in Krabi and for motorcycle enthusiasts, don’t miss the Mae Hong Son Loop

For animals, consider visiting one of the epic elephant sanctuaries in Thailand. But make sure you do your research and make an ethical choice. Not all ‘sanctuaries’ are born equal! 

Must-See Spots in Cambodia 

Cambodia is also home to some fantastic elephant sanctuaries. The most ethical are concentrated in the Mondulkiri region, so prepare to get a little off the beaten track! 

Thailand might be best known for golden sands but it doesn’t hold a monopoly on Southeast Asia’s beaches. Cambodian islands like Koh Rong, Koh Rong Samloem, Koh Tonsai and the unspoilt gem of Koh Ta Kiev all have their fair share! 

Angkor Wat is a must-see when in Cambodia. Sure, it’s pretty pricey and there are a lot of tourists at the main temples but they’re popular for a reason. Plus, it’s easy to get away from the crowds by taking on the Angkor Trail or heading to lesser-visited temples in the complex!

Angkor Wat Sunrise, Cambodia
Don’t miss the chance to visit Angkor Wat!

“Even if you choose Thailand, make the trip to Siem Reap and spend three days there. I’ve never had any feeling like that at any other ‘sight’. I’ve been twice and I got that amazing feeling both times. I cried when I had to leave.”

Alle. C, South East Asia Backpacker Community member

Phnom Penh is an amazing city, buzzing with energy, but if you’re looking for a quieter time, head to Battambang or Kampot. Or, to get really off the beaten track, take a journey to Ratanakiri – the country’s least visited province! 

Thailand vs Cambodia – Which Is Best for Me? 🇹🇭🇰🇭

For first-time visitors to Southeast Asia, Thailand offers an easier travel experience. English is more commonly spoken and the travel scene is much further along in its journey. Getting around is simple thanks to good connections and comfortable modes of transport. It’s slightly cheaper too but honestly, there’s not that much in it. 

It’s easier to get away from the crowds in Cambodia but expect a slightly more challenging experience getting around. Transport is less frequent and while not very punctual in Thailand, it’s even less so in Cambodia! 

You’ll find amazing beaches, culture, ancient history and fantastic food in both countries. 

If you have plenty of time, we recommend visiting both countries. Getting between them is easy thanks to good bus and flight connections. But if you’re on limited time, stick to one and really get the know the place and its people! 


South East Asia Backpacker is a ‘travel diary for everyone’. This article has been written with the help of backpackers and local experts. We would like to thank…

🙏 Sheree Hooker | Editor at South East Asia Backpacker
🙏 Charlotee
| South East Asia Backpacker Community member 
🙏 Alle. C | South East Asia Backpacker Community member
🙏 Mark
| South East Asia Backpacker Community member
🙏 Ahmad | South East Asia Backpacker Community member
🙏 Klara | South East Asia Backpacker Community member
🙏 Lauren | South East Asia Backpacker Community member

Tim Ashdown | Gear Specialist

After a life-changing motorcycle accident, Tim decided life was too short to stay cooped up in his home county of Norfolk, UK. Since then, he has travelled Southeast Asia, walked the Camino de Santiago and backpacked South America. His first book, From Paralysis to Santiago, chronicles his struggle to recover from the motorcycle accident and will be released later this year.

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