The three-peak mountain, only about 400m above sea level, attracts many young people to climb up to enjoy the natural scenery and get a panoramic view of the whole city.
Mo So means white stone. That is the name the Khmer people called the interconnected caves, with many nooks in the mountain, its walls are limestone.
Even though Việt Nam is blessed with a beautiful long coast, it has not taken full advantage of it to develop sea and island tourism. Experts have proposed numerous solutions, but for the growth of the whole tourism industry and the Vietnamese economy, a sustainable strategy is needed.
The Sơn Tây ancient citadel marked 200 years of its existence this year. This citadel was built for defence purpose under the Nguyễn Dynasty which was the only citadel in the country made from laterite, unique local material.
Green tourism has recently become a trend and a consistent goal of Vietnamese tourism. As the sector is bouncing back after the pandemic, much more emphasis is placed on developing in this more sustainable and eco-friendly way.
In recent years, the Dao people, who account for over 95 per cent of the commune’s population, invested in homestay services, serving visitors to eat and stay at their family’s traditional stilt houses.
Vân Hồ District in the northern province of Sơn La is one hidden gem that’s blessed with stunning scenery and ethnic minorities. Prairies, waterfalls and lush forests are a major pull for visitors from far and wide. So if you are visiting Vietnam anytime soon make sure you check out Vân Hồ.
Hà Nam may well be the next favourite weekend getaway spot for northern residents. Situated about 65km to the south of Hà Nội, the province is home to sacred pagodas, serene lakes and majestic mountains. A hidden gem just waiting for more people to discover its beauty!
From October to December, Hà Giang Province is covered in pink buckwheat flowers. The tiny flower has become a symbol of the province, attracting both domestic and foreign tourists.