Cambodia is the world’s worst Buddhist country.
But it’s also a place where you can find a lot of really good food.
This article describes some of the best food in the country.
(AP: Matt Brown)MADRID — The Cambodian capital of Phnom Penh has long been a hub of Cambodian religious life, but a new restaurant is taking it to the next level.
It’s called the Golden Buddha, and it’s set to open in October.
The Buddha restaurant is part of the Buddhist Cultural Center of Cambodia, a major Cambodian government-funded center in the capital that has long promoted Buddhism as a way to promote the country’s national identity and prosperity.
Cambodia’s religious landscape is marked by a complex mixture of ethnic groups, and the Buddha is a central part of its identity.
It is considered the epitome of Buddhism in Cambodia, and its followers often perform mass baptisms to mark this occasion.
This year, the Golden Buddhist has opened its doors for the first time in 10 years.
It’s opening on October 1.
The menu includes a Thai curry with roasted garlic and coconut milk, rice, pork belly and a sweet curry paste.
It also features a Thai-style beef burger with grilled onions, a grilled chicken breast, mushrooms and rice.
For the first day, the Buddha will serve a vegetarian buffet.
After that, it will only serve traditional Cambodian dishes like khao chol, a stewed pig or chicken, and khok.
The menu includes dishes like fish soup, bean and rice noodles, and a coconut soup with fish.
This is the kind of food you’d find at a traditional Buddhist temple.
You’d expect to pay about 10,000 to 15,000 Cambodian riel (about $40 to $70) for a meal here.
But the Buddha does a lot more than that.
It hosts a monthly meditation course that focuses on the Buddhist philosophy of non-attachment to material things.
The course also teaches people how to overcome their negative thoughts and feelings, and how to use the Buddhist mind to conquer illness.
For its Buddhist teachings, the Cambodian Buddhist Cultural Centre has invested heavily in the Buddha’s food.
They have built a special menu and service for the Buddha, including Thai and Vietnamese dishes.
There’s also the chance to meet the Buddha through an online meditation program.
If you sign up for the program, you can also attend one of his four monthly retreats that take place in the countryside of Phu Trong, near Phnom Phnom.
The Buddhism center’s main aim is to create a Buddhist-friendly, multicultural, and prosperous Cambodian society.
The Golden Buddha is the first Buddhist restaurant in Phnom Pooc, a town about 200 kilometers (125 miles) east of the capital.
The restaurant is being set up by the Cambodians Buddhist Cultural Association, or KBCA, a local organization founded by the former head of the government’s religious affairs bureau, and with funding from the Cambodia Tourism Department.
“We want to encourage the development of Buddhism as the national religion and as a viable option to educate people about Buddhism,” said Rong Thanh Lach, a spokesperson for the Cambods Buddhist Cultural Alliance.
The KBCAs mission is to encourage Buddhism in the local population.
The group also helps promote the Buddhism-friendly environment.
The temple opened in February after a lengthy, years-long process that involved several rounds of government funding, according to a statement by the group.
The first batch of guests will come in the beginning of October, the statement said.
The center will open for its first meal on October 2.
The other guests are being kept secret until the restaurant is open, said Lach.
They will be selected by a panel of Buddhist monks, who will be given the choice between a traditional Cambodians dish and a Buddhist dish that has been brought over from Thailand.
The monks, Lach said, will select the dishes that reflect their beliefs.
They also will be able to customize the menu to suit their preferences, Lache said.
The restaurants will be run by monks who are trained as spiritual teachers.
The Buddhist monks will also be able offer the guests a guided meditation course to help them understand their Buddhist beliefs, the KBCAnews reported.
“This is a Buddhist restaurant.
We don’t believe in a menu that’s too long or too short, and we will not use the Thai menu,” Lach told Reuters by telephone from the restaurant.
“We will give a good experience for the guests.”
It’s not the first restaurant in the region to offer an alternative to traditional Cambodias cuisine.
The U.S.-based Buddhist Coalition of America has also set up a restaurant in Khao Nakhon, a popular market in the city of Lhasa, which is about 140 kilometers (75 miles) to the north of Phuket.
In 2017, the U.N. Human Rights Council voted to end its