With vivid colours, spiralling mountains, striking landscapes and spectacular coastlines, Vietnam offers the traveller a traditional and innovative vacation. It is full of hidden treasures, tombs and temples, and welcomes you to free your senses and join in the celebrations of the cultural festival of Hué. Vietnam is the fastest growing economy in South East Asia, and with its fine selection of tailors it has become THE place to visit for the fashion. Vietnam is a country that has survived numerous wars, yet its lush fields and sleepy villages still remain, along with the primeval forests and rice fields. From Buffalos to beer, pickled fish to pagodas, charming treks to compelling histories, uncover Vietnam.
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Hanoi, estimated population 3,398,889, is the capital of Vietnam. From 1010 until 1802, with a few brief interruptions, it was the political centre of an independent Vietnam. It was eclipsed by Huế during the Nguyen Dynasty as the capital of Vietnam, but Hanoi served as the capital of French Indochina from 1887 to 1954. From 1954 to 1976, it was the capital of North Vietnam. Vietnam's most charming city, Hanoi is home to about 4 million people. Less vibrant and more reserved than its cousin to the south, Hanoi is a great place to explore on foot. If Ho Chi Minh City is defined by hustle and bustle and people on the move, Hanoi's trademark is green parks and tranquil lakes. The city is divided into districts, many of which take their name from a lake within the district's boundaries. Each district has its own charms.
Hội An is a small city on the coast of the South China Sea in the South Central Coast of Vietnam. It is located in the Quảng Nam province and is home to approximately 88,000 inhabitants.
Hoi An is a small town in Central Vietnam famous for its wooden houses, for its family chapels, for its Assembly Halls and for its silk shops. The town of Hoi An, known as Faifo in Europe, played a central role in the commerce between Vietnam and the rest of the world from the 16th to the 19th century. Nowadays the town attracts tourists from all the continents.
The Mekong Delta is the bottom half of Vietnam's two rice baskets, the other being the Red River Delta in the North. The people of south Vietnam are often very proud of the richness and vastness of this land. When referring to the rice fields in this area, they often say, "co bay thang canh", meaning the land is so large that the cranes can stretch their wings as they fly. Today, the region is one of Vietnam's highest producer of rice crops, vegetables and fruits.