Tep Pranom is located northwest of the Terrace of the Leper King. The temple was built in the reign of King Yasovarman I. Parts of the temple were built different times ranging from the late 9th to 13th centuries. The site was originally a Buddhist monastery associated with King Yasovarman in the late 9th century.
The entrance to the temple is marked by a laterite causeway bordered by double boundary stones at the corner and a cruciform terrace. The sandstone walls of the base of the terrace have a molded edging. Two lions preceded the walls and are in 13th century art style. The naga balustrades are probably 12th century, whereas the two lions preceding the terrace at the east are Bayon temple. Tep Pranom once housed a statue of the kneeling Buddha on a lotus pedestal with a molded base and coated in sandstone, called Tep Pranom, But the statue is no longer there.
In addition, a hermitage built in the 9th century during the reign of king Yasovarman can be found south of Yasodharatataka, East Baray. The statue and the hermitage are an indication that Buddhism had already been introduce to Cambodia by that time.