This southernmost temple of the Roluos group was surrounded by waterbasins, thus its full name is Trapeang Totoeng Thngai. A Trapeang is a man-made water basin. "Toteung" means "broad" or "wide", Thngai is sunshine. A quite uncommen name for a surprisingly small monument. Instead of temple brick towers you only find their sandstone doorframes here. Strangely enough, these trilithic portals look like prehistoric megaliths, but indeed, they are medieval temple fragments. But what remains to be highly surprising is the amount of such doors and the density of their distribution. Furthermore, why do so many stand upright till the present day, whereas no other structures remain? So this is highly mysterious place, extraordinary and well worth a visit in case you have time enough to travel three kilometres from the Bakong temple further south on tracks across the fields.
Morning and afternoon sunshine highlight different "trilith" doorways. Noon is even good in this dense thicket. A ticket inspector will not be working here during our lifetimes.