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Hoi An (UNESCO World Heritage Site)
Hip. Historic. Happening. While those words may seem incongruous, they are all fitting descriptions of the heritage town of Hoi An. Don’t be fooled by the term ‘heritage’. While the quaint streets of Hoi An are UNESCO-protected and do ooze history, there is a definitive undercurrent of cool in the old quarter. Once one of the country’s most important trading hubs, Hoi An still has a cosmopolitan heart. Stroll the streets to soak up the vibe. With over 100 registered ‘ancient houses’, there is plenty of architectural soul. Besides the museums, market, landmarks and old houses, the streets of Hoi An are lined with cafes, bars, boutiques and art galleries. Pedestrianized for the most part of the day, a wander through the old town can be enjoyed at a pleasant pace, without the disturbance of motorized vehicles. Check the calendar upon your arrival. If you’re in town during the full moon, the Hoi An Legendary Full Moon night is not to be missed – fully pedestrianized and only lit by lanterns, the town is particularly enchanting with locals making offerings to their ancestors and performances filling the night air with traditional music and poetry. Moreover, Hoi An’s beaches are worthy of mention – with swimming and dining options that have garnered a reputation throughout the country.
My Son Sanctuary – UNESCO World Heritage Site
Considered Vietnam’s most significant archaeological site, the My Son ruins mark the chief place of worship for the former ruling Champa Kingdom. The Champa were an Indianized kingdom who reigned over southern and central Vietnam from the 7th century and into the early 19th century. Their rule peaked over 500 years ago. Visitors to My Son will see Hindu god statues and architectural influences from Cambodia in the unique stone vestiges. Half day trips to My Son are popular, usually finishing with a boat trip back into Hoi An. If you leave early you will avoid a throng of tourists. The journey through the countryside to My Son is also wonderfully picturesque.
Da Nang City
Da Nang, Vietnam’s third largest city, is right at the heart of what was once the ancient Kingdom of Champa (home of the Cham civilization).
This busy seaport of nearly one million people is an important trading and transport link between the capital of Hanoi in the north and the thriving commercial centre of Ho Chi Minh City in the south.
Da Nang’s colourful history is reflected in its colonial architecture, remnants from the days when the French and Spanish occupied the area during the 19th centuries.
Today, visitors can take tricycle (cyclo) rides along tree-lined avenues and relax at a variety of riverside cafes and restaurants.
Bana Hill Station
45 minutes drive from Danang or around 40km west of Danang, Ba Na is located 1,487 meters above sea level in the Truong Son mountain range.
Ba Na was formerly a 1920's French resort and once boasted 200 villas, restaurants, and clubs. It is well known as the second Da Lat or Sa Pa in central Vietnam.
Its temperate climate, unspoiled forest, and spectacular views over the South Bac My An sea and the Lao mountain range made Ba Na a popular retreat for both the French and the wealthy Vietnamese.
Today the area still attracts locals and tourists alike, although extra effort and a four-wheel drive are required to reach Ba Na as the roads are quite rough.
Come to Ba Na Hill! Visit this exclusive hidden gem of Central Vietnam! And go to the top of Mount Chua by a new cable system that was officially opened on 25th March 2009 and set two Guinness World Records for its height and length!
Hue City ( UNESCO World Heritage Site)
Hue has been called the ‘Grand Old Dame of Vietnam’. This once imperial city harbours many national treasures – including the citadel – where the last ruling family from the Nguyen dynasty resided. Other notable attractions are the ancient emperor tombs and Thien Mu pagoda. Take a boat down the perfume river to explore the sights. Hue’s imperial cuisine is famous throughout the country for both its taste and unique presentation