The Disappearing Hills (2015 - Present)

The Disappearing Hills investigates the aftermath of the 2013 Bertam Valley floods in Cameron Highlands, speaking to illegal farmers, workers, environmentalists and flood victims.


The Camera Museum, Georgetown (31 May 2015 - 31 June 2015)

KouGen Restaurant, Cameron Highlands (25 Dec 2015 - Present)

Library @ Orchard, Somerset 313 (March 2016 - June 2016)

Winner of the Special Jury Award

9th International Kuala Lumpur Eco Film Festival 2016

Singapore from Above (2015 - 2016)

Offering a look at Singapore From Above, this personal project highlights unusual glimpses of our island nation, from well-known icons, to our greening efforts and heartland hangouts. Kai Wen gives his take on how the environment has been shaped by nature and mankind within Singapore’s airspace.

Published on:

The Singapore Botanic Gardens (2015)
URA Building (2016)

Also featured on BBC:

The Demon in the Water (2008)

Water has always been a source of life for the Khmer. Over three million people, or a quarter of the population, live on the liquid that flows from the largest freshwater lake in Southeastern Asia— the Tonlé Sap. The most abundant source of protein for the nation is fish. Over two-thirds of their typical diet is made up of fish from the lake. More than a million literally live on the water— on numerous floating villages scattered across the lake.

The Demon in the Water photographic exhibition at VivoCity featured photographs by Yeo Kai Wen and Lee Xian Jie, as a result of a media expedition with Lien Aid in September, 2008

Published on:

Vivocity (2008)