Xu Hướng 12/2023 # Vietnamese Reunification Day – Celebrations & Places To Go # Top 21 Xem Nhiều

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Reunification Day in Vietnam, celebrated on April 30th, commemorates the reunification of North and South Vietnam and the end of the Vietnam War. It holds significant historical importance, marking the formation of the Socialist Republic of Vietnam. The day is observed with various events and celebrations, reflecting the unity and resilience of the Vietnamese people.

History of Reunification Day

Reunification Day, also known as Victory Day or Liberation Day, commemorates a significant event in the history of Vietnam—the reunification of North and South Vietnam and the end of the Vietnam War. Here is a detailed history behind Reunification Day

The Vietnam War took place from 1955 to 1975. It involved North Vietnam, supported by communist allies, and South Vietnam, supported by the United States and other anti-communist countries.

Dividing north & south Vietnam

Following the Geneva Accords of 1954, Vietnam was temporarily divided into two parts at the 17th parallel. The North, led by Ho Chi Minh and the communist forces (Viet Minh), established the Democratic Republic of Vietnam with its capital in Hanoi. The South, under President Ngo Dinh Diem, formed the Republic of Vietnam with its capital in Saigon.

The war

As tensions escalated between the two regions, the United States gradually increased its military involvement in South Vietnam to prevent the spread of communism. The conflict intensified, leading to a full-scale war with heavy casualties on both sides and significant devastation.

The reunification of Vietnam

The North Vietnamese forces launched a final offensive in 1975. On April 30th, North Vietnamese tanks broke through the gates of the Presidential Palace in Saigon (now Ho Chi Minh City), signaling the fall of Saigon. This marked the end of the Vietnam War and the reunification of Vietnam.

Since then, April 30th has been commemorated as Reunification Day in Vietnam.

Celebrations of Reunification Day Celebratory events

Throughout the country, various celebratory events take place on Reunification Day. These can include parades, cultural performances, fireworks displays, exhibitions showcasing historical artifacts and photographs, and public gatherings to commemorate the significance of the day.


If April 30th falls on a weekday, it creates a consecutive holiday period, as it is often followed by International Labor Day on May 1st. This combination results in several days off, giving people an opportunity to take a break from work or studies. it is actually one of the biggest holidays in Vietnam.

A significant number of Vietnamese people choose to go on vacations or engage in domestic and international travel. Popular destinations within Vietnam include coastal cities such as Da Nang, Nha Trang, and Phu Quoc, where people can relax by the beach or explore tourist attractions.

Family reunions When is Reunification Day

Vietnamese Reunification Day is celebrated on April 30th each year.

If April 30th coincides with a weekend, the country grants an additional day off on the following weekday.

Traveling during Reunification Day in Vietnam

When visiting Vietnam during Reunification Day, you can expect a vibrant and festive atmosphere. It is a fantastic opportunity to immerse yourself in the local culture and experience the celebrations firsthand. However, it’s important to be aware of a few considerations:

Some popular tourist attractions may become crowded during Reunification Day, particularly in well-known cities and cultural hotspots. To avoid the crowds, you can opt to explore off-the-beaten-path destinations.

Đăng bởi: Mỹ Hạnh Lê

Từ khoá: Vietnamese Reunification Day – Celebrations & Places to go

Hunting Food For Lobsters, Earning Millions Every Day

From 7 a.m., the section of the Gulf river, the foot of Ky Ninh bridge (Ky Ha commune, Ky Anh town, Ha Tinh province) appeared small boats. There are usually 2 people on the boat, who are family members. They drive the boat to the deep water area, and many rocky beaches to catch black mussels (small size bivalve mollusks) to sell to traders (Photo: Nguyen Duong).

To keep his body warm when diving for a long time underwater, fisherman Tran Tuan (24 years old) must wear a professional frog suit. The young man also cannot lack diving goggles to help prevent water from entering his eyes and clearly see the river bottom (Photo: Nguyen Duong).

When entering the water, the diver holds an oxygen tube, wraps a lead bandage around his body and carries a woven mesh bag around his neck (Photo: Nguyen Duong).

Divers are connected to the boat by an air coil hundreds of meters long. While the divers work, the remaining people on the boat must observe the water surface and air bubbles to adjust the compressor capacity accordingly and handle problems (Photo: Nguyen Duong).

Each dive usually lasts 5-10 minutes until the sack is full of mussels, the fishermen will come to the surface (Photo: Nguyen Duong).

Mussels are often found in the mud layer where the riverbed is rocky. Fishermen use a homemade 2-tooth rake to dig out or use their hands to remove and sort themselves (Photo: Nguyen Duong).

According to fisherman Tran Minh Dai (58 years old, Bac Ha village, Ky Ha commune), mussel divers must have good health and experience. “The diving process can cause problems such as the tank running out of oxygen, the engine shutting down midway while in a deep water position. If detected, the diver must emerge immediately, or else his life will be lost. This area already exists. People died because of lack of experience,” said Dai (Photo: Nguyen Duong).

After a period of diving from 7-12 o’clock, at this time the river water was also high, Mr. Tran Minh Dai and his son Tran Quoc Khanh (22 years old) returned to the shore with mussels full of boats (Photo: Nguyen Duong).

Mussels were covered with black mud, they had to be transferred to the river and washed on the spot (Photo: Nguyen Duong).

Mr. Tran Quoc Khanh said that mussel diving appeared in the locality 2-3 years ago when traders came back to buy. Black mussels are found on the bottom of the river but no one noticed it before. “When traders came back to buy and transport to the South to puree as food for lobsters, we just started doing this job,” said Mr. Khanh excitedly (Photo: Nguyen Duong).

According to Mr. Khanh, black mussels are bought by traders for 180,000 VND/quintal. Within about 5 hours in the morning, his father and son exploited more than 7 quintals, bringing in an income of more than 1.2 million VND (Photo: Nguyen Duong).

After washing, they will transfer the mussels ashore and call traders to come to the place of purchase. Mussel diving, although hard and dangerous, in return helps them have a stable income (Photo: Nguyen Duong).

Đăng bởi: Bích Phượng Nguyễn Hoàng

Từ khoá: Hunting food for lobsters, earning millions every day

Three Vietnamese Travel Photos In The World’s Most Beautiful Top

On March 15, the Organizing Committee of the Sony International Photo Contest 2023 announced 150 beautiful photos and winning photos of 10 different single photo categories under the Open Competition category, from travel, architecture, portraits to portraits. to the landscape, the rhythm of street life. This year’s Open category attracted more than 170,000 photos by about 100 photographers from all over the world, in which the travel photography category selected 15 excellent works.

The picture ” Bicycles and flowers ” taken in November 2023 on the ceramic street of Hanoi by Nguyen Phuc Thanh won the first prize in the National category (published in February) and continues to win the Travel Photo Award.

The work “Harvesting eagle grass” by author Nguyen Huu Binh entered the last round of the Travel photo section. He said he captured the moment when people transported and tied bundles of eagle grass to bring back to the field in December 2023 in My Hanh Bac commune, Duc Hoa District, Long An province.

“My Hanh Bac is an alkaline soil, so farmers can only grow fenugreek, which is used as a raw material in the production of straws to replace plastic straws to protect the environment. In the afternoon sunlight, with an overhead angle, the scene where the farmer pulls bundles of eagle grass across the green fields creates a natural but no less vivid picture,” Binh shared.

The work “Terrace fields in the pouring water season” by author Hong Nguyen, was taken in May 2023 in the terraced fields of Sang Ma Sao, Bat Xat, Lao Cai.

The Northwestern flood season usually lasts for two months, April and May. The fields can be transplanted early or late depending on the rainfall in each area. Sang Ma Sao terraced fields have slopes and winding terrain at an altitude of about 2,000 m. Visitors to Bat Xat can watch the pouring water season when going along the road Muong Hum – Sang Ma Sao – Den Sang – Y Ty and Thien Sinh valley.

Here are some other beautiful photos in the top 15 best photos of the Travel section.

At this moment elephants from a circus are bathed twice a week in a shallow river in Bangladesh by Sujon Adikary.

Colorful hot air balloons fly through the air during a three-day festival in Varanasi, India by author Darshan Ganapathy.

The painting “Colors of life” by Saravut Whanset (Thailand) captures a girl meticulously making handmade umbrellas at a traditional umbrella factory in Mandalay city, Myanmar.

Author François Philippe (France) photographed boats and part of the Dolomites reflected on the surface of Lago di Braies. This is one of the most beautiful lakes in Italy, with clear water. Visitors can trek through pine forests around the lake, relax at deserted beaches or climb mountains.

Author Claudia Magnani (Italy) captures a mountaineer climbing a waterfall, conquering an unspoiled canyon on the Portuguese island of Madeira

Located in the middle of the Atlantic Ocean, Madeira is more than 400 km north of the Canary Islands and 563 km from Morocco. Visitors can get here by plane.

Mondala Pass is 5,363 above sea level and is the only road leading to the Kula Kangri mountains of the Himalayas. Author Yang Shu (China) said he was trekking up the mountain in extreme cold conditions in December 2023 to take this photo.

Windmill field on a headland jutting into the sea in Greece. Photo by Eduard Gutescu (Romania).

From 10 winning entries in 10 single photo categories, the final winner of the Open Competition will be selected for a prize of $5,000 and announced on April 12. The winning photos in the single photo category will be exhibited at Somerset House, London, the UK from April 13 to May 2.

(According to Worldphoto )

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Đăng bởi: Hải Xếp

Từ khoá: Three Vietnamese travel photos in the world’s most beautiful top

Vietnamese Street Food: The 9 Dishes You Have To Try

The Vietnamese fashion designer is looking at me skeptically. His friends are absorbed in the plate of dried squid on the table between us. But this forty-something balding man with his nicely-tailored shirt and black slacks is shocked when I gesture that they can finish the dish of pale pink strips. The man has also had four or five Sài Gòn Special beers in the last hour. (I promise I only bought him one of those. Or two.)

He’s leaning back away from me slightly, his fingers laced around one knee, and I’m worried he’s going to fall off of his tiny blue plastic stool.

Most of the stools that cover the sidewalks of Vietnam are about a foot tall. I’m 6’2” and I’ve never felt so conscious of the size my knees. Hundreds of the little seats line the street, nearly all of them a specific shade of blue or red. On the busiest streets, the stools are movable islands above the gradually deepening layer of plastic cups, skewers, bones, napkins, baguette ends, and evidence of beautiful street food gluttony.

The smaller the stools, the smaller the bill, and the smaller the space between each patron and their neighbor.

When I sat down, my close neighbors were three Vietnamese men: the drunken fashion designer, a guy in a dirty, white, ribbed tank top, and our translator, a third friend who lives in Dusseldorf now and has one of the thickest, oddest accents I’ve encountered – wide, bowing German vowels spiked with the tonal tendencies of Vietnamese.

We’re seated out in front of one of numerous drinking and eating holes on the street, the pool of stools belonging to each one blending with the next. My neighbors have ordered us squid, roasted chili peanuts, and snails. Five feet away, a table is tackling a large hot pot over an open flame with a platter of thin-cut meats and vegetables. It’s an admirable challenge, but hot pot seems like a risky choice for my Bia Sài Gòn-addled friend. On Vietnam’s tiny stools, you’re always closer to your food.

I grew up eating Vietnamese street food, though I didn’t call it that at the time. I claim this solely as a basis for appreciation, not expertise or ownership. During high school, bánh mì sandwiches from Seattle’s Saigon Deli on Jackson Street were the best lunch that $2.50 could buy. My friends and I wondered at the jelly dessert labeled “Ingredients: Panda,” having understandably never heard of pandan at that point. I later started taking a couple bánh mì to go whenever I was leaving town or heading to the airport. Sriracha, a mess of Vietnamese pickles and cilantro at 35,000 feet.

Street food includes almost everything in Vietnam, since most eating happens on the sidewalk, one foot above the ground. One block will have stalls serving classic noodle soups of phở bò and bún cha with baskets of fresh herbs to mix in, crispy bánh xèo “pancakes,” nem rán fried spring rolls, and hột vịt lộn – duck embryo, if you’re into it.

A person can feel like they’re constantly eating while in Vietnam, always grabbing for a stubby plastic stool. Even during Tet, the Vietnamese lunar new year festival, when all of Hanoi shuts down for a week, a few street food vendors still staked out their stalls and tried to scrape a little income out of the holiday. Oddly, ninety percent of the stalls I saw open during Tet in Hanoi were selling bun rieu spicy-sour noodle soup. None of the Vietnamese folks I asked understood this either.

There’s a lot to Vietnamese street food of course, so we’ve organized things a bit:

Phở – Noodle Soup

Phở (“fuh”) is the best-known of Vietnam’s many noodles soups. It’s thin, flat rice noodles and usually chicken (phở gà) or beef (phở bò), but it’s phở broth that gives the soup its muscle. The broth’s ingredients vary, but the flavor is also built over hours of simmering – one vendor on Thuốc Bắc street in Hanoi’s old quarter said he keeps his broth cooking for ten hours.

Northern-style phở, called phở bắc, is made with a simpler-tasting broth, more green onions, and the beef usually looks to be minced or on-the-bone. Hanoians have told me that phở in their city should be eaten with fewer herbs, but I’ve happily enjoyed a pile of herbs for garnish at most Hanoi phở spots I’ve eaten. Southern-style phở, called phở Nam, is a little sweeter and darker and served with hoisin sauce. Vegetarian phở does exist, mostly in “chay” restaurants – chay is Vietnamese for vegetarian or vegan.

Quick Note – How to Travel in Vietnam as a Vegetarian or Vegan

Also, there is almost a mythology to phở, though I say this at the risk of exoticising its culture. if you’re looking for a good read on your trip to Vietnam, pick up The Beauty of Humanity Movement. The novel centers around old man Hung, a phở seller in Hanoi who lives and works through the American War. I can’t eat phở anymore without thinking about this character. However, the author isn’t Vietnamese, so it also runs the risk of reducing the Vietnamese experience to a bowl of phở, without actually understanding what the food really means in the way that a local can. It’s a danger all of us run, as foreigners writing about food that isn’t ours. Get a book or two by a Vietnamese author while you’re at it – Da Ngan’s Insignificant Family, Viet Thanh Nguyen’s The Sympathizer, or Dương Thu Hương’s Paradise of the Blind.

Bún Chả – Obama’s Favorite Rice Noodles

Bún chả is the antidote to small-mindedness, and it’s what the late Anthony Bourdain decided Barack Obama should eat when he came to Hanoi and the two ate at Bún chả Hương Liên, south of Hoan Kiem Lake (video – do your best not to cry).

Most common in Hanoi, bún chả is a spread rather than a single dish: thin rice noodles (bún – pronounced “boon”), pork, a salty-sweet dipping sauce with a little garlic and chili, and fresh herbs – basil, cilantro, green onions, with lettuce. Bún chả is eaten by combining the ingredients in a small bowl, with each person eating multiple bowls.

Here’s a video of Bourdain counseling Obama on how it’s done. If the one-time “leader of the free world” can slurp his noodles, so can you. Note: Obama also ate the chilis. “We’re gonna do what’s appropriate,” said the former President.

The restaurant where Obama and Bourdain ate has built a display case around the table where the two sat, apparently at the suggestion of their customers. The restaurant has also received offers to buy the table, which the owner has so far declined.

Banh Xeo – Crispy Yellow Pancakes

Bánh xèo (“bahn say-oh”) are crispy, thin yellow pancakes made with rice flour and a little turmeric and fried up in a skillet. They’re usually filled with some combination of bean sprouts, shrimp, pork, and green onions. But the best part of eating at a bánh xèo stall is the full spread that comes along with them. There’s the plate of fresh herbs, the dipping sauces, the optional plates of tater tot-style fried potatoes or lemongrass pork skewers (nem lụi), and the best of all – spring roll wraps. Vietnamese folks use either dried or fresh noodle-like rice papers to roll up the bánh xèo with the herbs, chilis and whatever else is on the table (I believe the nem lụi pork is fare game for wrapping, but the tater tots are traditionally not). Finger food you get to play with? Tater tots, sometimes made from sweet potatoes? DIY fresh spring rolls? These stalls are a thing of beauty.

The other toppings for bánh xèo vary, but include everything from minced pork with peanuts and chili to green bananas and star fruits. For vegetarians and vegans, some stalls will have tofu but your best option will again be chay restaurants. In the north of Vietnam, bánh xèo are smaller and the cooks at most stalls expect you to order more than one. In the south, they’re bigger and even more unwieldy. The dish is also common in Cambodia, where it’s called “banh chao.”

Head to Bánh xèo Sáu Phước or Bánh xèo Nem lụi 167 quán in Hanoi (it’s common in Vietnam for places to be named simply with the kind of food their serve, followed by their address).

Gỏi Cuốn or Nem Cuốn – Fresh Spring Rolls

Often called salad rolls or spring/summer rolls, gỏi cuốn (“goy coo-uhn”) are rice paper wraps around some mix of fresh vegetables, bún noodles, pork, shrimp, and tofu, served fresh. These are best if you can get them served with hoisin or peanut sauce (sometimes it’s just fish sauce or sweet chili). They’re also called nem cuốn (“nehm coo-uhn” in the north).

Chả Giò or Nem Rán – Fried Spring Rolls

Chả giò (“chah zahw”), or nem rán in the north (“nehm rehn”), are the fried iteration of spring rolls. They’re usually ground meat and minced vegetables, rolled in rice paper and fried until crispy. You’ll see pyramids of them in markets in Vietnam, premade and ready to take away. They’re also served cut up with bún chả (see below) as a dish called bún chả giò, and they’ll show up as an appetizer everywhere – drinking stalls, bus stations, or the freezer at VinMart.

Bánh Mì Sandwiches

Foodie restaurants from Seattle to Budapest are using bánh mì as an excuse to serve some great Southeast Asian-inspired creations between pieces of bread. These sandwiches are taking over the world for good reason. Vietnam’s national sandwich is a white baguette stuffed with pâté, egg, sausage, or pork belly on a bed of cilantro, peppers (jalapeños or others), cucumber, chili sauce, mayonnaise, and pickled daikon radish and carrots. Ideally, the bread is toasted and there are some added toppings you can throw on there – sauteed onions, tofu, etc. They cost anywhere from 12,000 to 50,000 dong and I end many days in Vietnam thinking I should be eating more bánh mì.

Eat them at Banh Mi 25 in Hanoi (they’ll add avocados and other great foodie shit), here in Ho Chi Minh, Vegan Banh Mi or Lovegan if you need vegetarian or vegan food in Hanoi, and at Bánh mì Huỳnh Hoa in Ho Chi Minh City.

Bánh Bao – Steam Buns

Like many people, I’ve been a bun and dumpling addict for years. Bánh bao are your classic steam buns and they’ve become a bit of a comfort food. They’re made with savory fillings – pork, salted quail egg with pork, barbecued pork, mixed veggies, or mysterious but great vegan things – and with sweet fillings: taro, custard, pandan, and the list goes on.

Look for big silver steamers in front of any shop, even the corner store that sells nothing but cigarettes and Red Bull. They’re also kept in hot-holding cabinets with metal shelves. VinMart sells them, if there’s no other option.

Bánh Cuốn – Ultra-Thin Steamed Rice Pancakes

They’re not crepes and they’re not rice paper rolls. Bánh cuốn are impressive to watch being made – the cook spoons ultra-light fermented rice batter across a cloth, pulled tight over a pot of boiling hot water. The batter settles and steams, thickening slightly and forming a light, soft base. The cook cracks an egg on top or spoons a line of minced pork and dark brown “wood ear” mushrooms down the middle, lets the filling cook, and then uses a wooden stick to fold the fragile bánh cuốn over itself and lift it off the cooking cloth. The bánh cuốn is served cut in pieces and topped with deep fried shallots. Eat it with chopsticks and dip each piece into the mildly sweet sauce – think of a less fine-tasting Japanese mirin. Sometimes bánh cuốn shops serve a bit of pork pâté on the side.

Bánh cuốn shops are often open only for breakfast, so go early just in case. Find them at Bánh Cuốn Gia Truyền Thanh Vân in Hanoi and at Bánh Cuốn Bà Hanh in Saigon.

Chè – This Dessert is the Next Bubble Tea

Chè seems to be an all-encompassing term for Vietnamese desserts involving jellies, diced fruit, tapioca, beans, syrups, coconut, taro, and plenty of things I can’t identify. It’s a relative of cendol, and served both hot and cold. Most chè shops are set up buffet or fast casual style: the pieces are all laid out in bowls, just point to what you want, tell them if you want some ice in there to make it cold, and they’ll tell you how much it costs at the end. It won’t be more than 40,000 dong (

Just like with big bubble tea shops, the options are endless. Fruits usually include lychee, jackfruit, longan, or mango, while jellies include black grass jellies and palm seeds. Always add coconut cream and ice, if you’re into those, but the best topping I had was some sort of clear gelatinous thing from a pot. Maybe read this guide to chè before you go. Sometimes there’s glutinous black rice and yogurt or ice cream to be had too.

The Issue of Hột Vịt Lộn… (Fetal Duck Egg)

I was coming back late from a pilgrimage to the best bánh mì in Ho Chi Minh City so I could probably claim I just wasn’t hungry, but I’m okay owning up to it: when the young woman running the guest house offered, I had – and still have – no desire to eat hột vịt lộn, or fetal duck egg.

Hột vịt lộn are fertilized eggs that have been allowed to develop for a couple weeks. They’re hard boiled and then cracked open and eaten with fresh herbs, salt, lime, pepper, and chili. The woman at the guesthouse had mixed the condiments and spices in a little bowl and was cracking the shells, dipping the egg in, and popping them down the hatch whole. They’re a common snack in Vietnamese cuisine but not everyone here eats them. The woman admitted she bought them in part to get a rise out of guests.

I’ll admit that it’s mostly the idea of eating these that I can’t get past. I do bugs. I do chopped raw water buffalo salad (laap kwai dip, ลาบควายดิบ, in Thailand – eat it here or here). But the next day when I asked a Vietnamese friend in Saigon about hột vịt lộn, they warned me that if you buy them raw to cook at home, sometimes you’ll get an egg that’s a little too far along and is close to hatching.

The author behind the encyclopedic Vietnam travel site The Vietnam Coracle however, cuts the bullshit and tells people to just get over it and eat it. I leave it up to you. If it just sounds too big to swallow quickly in case things are going poorly, Vietnamese (and Filipinos) also eat fetal quail eggs – much smaller.

Note: They’re also called trứng vịt lộn.

Where are the pickles?!?

Many people, myself included who’ve eaten Vietnamese food outside of Vietnam point to pickled vegetables as a key part of banh mi, but they don’t always make it into the sandwich here. If you’re craving salty and a little stinky, ask for dưa muối (that’s “zeu-uh moy-ee”), especially common at drinking spots.

This is different from chanh muối, or pickled limes. They’re used for pickled limeade (with a lot of sugar), a common drink that’s worth trying if you see it on a menu (chanh muối).

Đăng bởi: Cường Lê

Từ khoá: Vietnamese Street Food: the 9 Dishes You Have to Try

Top 20 Amazing Day Tours From Ho Chi Minh City

Photo by Huỳnh Chương / Unsplash

As one of the most popular cities in Vietnam, Saigon is already pretty familiar to most visitors. We know about Ho Chi Minh city as a town that never sleeps. We Saigonese live in the moment and love fast-moving things. People find themselves coming back for that youthful, energetic and festival vibe. But if you have a little more time and want to slow things down a bit, pack your bags and hop on!  Here goes our Top 20 amazing day tours from Ho Chi Minh city

Top things to do in Ho Chi Minh city

Learn about the Vietnam war by visiting Cu Chi Tunnels

All my foreign friends, whenever they come to Ho Chi Minh city, ask about Cu Chi Tunnels tour. Growing up in Saigon, every kid will experience a school trip to Cu Chi Tunnels as an unique lecture on Vietnam history. Very often we go to museums to satisfy our curiosity and to confirm our knowledge about a specific cultural aspect, but very rarely do we have a chance to relive the past and feel it with all our senses. Coming to Cu Chi Tunnels, besides learning about the Vietnam War, you can try the food our soldiers used to eat and crawl in the famous underground military construction. And if you are looking for more activities, you have a shooting range, a swimming pool and a fruit garden.

Book the best Cu Chi Tunnels tours offered by Inspitrip

Read more: Cu Chi Tunnels tour with history expert

We dare you to explore the underground maze of Cu Chi tunnels. Instagram @inspitrip

Explore life on waterways in Mekong delta, the Southern tropical land of Vietnam

My all time favorite Delta. Whenever I traveled to anywhere in Mekong Delta, it never took me more than 30 minutes to make the decision, and every single time was a pleasure. Here are destinations you should consider visiting in Mekong delta.

Ben Tre

Providing some of the most picturesque scenery in the non-touristy Mekong Delta, Ben Tre was always one ferry beyond the traffic of My Tho and accordingly developed at a more indolent pace. The new Co Chien bridge connects Ben Tre with My Tho and Tra Vinh, funneling more visitors into this delightful area. Travelers can easily explore the town’s drowsy waterfront lined with aging mansions as well as the homely settlements across the bridge to the south of the city center. Ben Tre is also a great place for boat trips around the town, especially ideal for those who are looking for a little escape from conventional tour-bus bustle.

Enjoy a sampan ride along the canals filled with palm shade and you will forget all the predicament in life. Instagram @inspitrip

Cai Be floating market

Cai Be is a charming small town two hours driving out of Saigon. My favorite things out of all amazing going-ons here are the floating markets. Cai Be Floating Market stands out as one the most influential and noticeable markets. The locals here told me that they believed that it first began in the 17th or 18 century during the formation of the delta. Everyday, boats and drafts, most of which sells food and fruits, father here to trade and do business. Some sellers sail here to purchase goods from merchants and bring them back on land to sell. I still remember enjoying a bowl of Che (Vietnamese traditional dessert) on the water, watching people throwing coconuts from boat to boat and hearing them chanting a well-known melody of the West.

My Tho

I think My Tho is the nearest Mekong Delta province from Saigon that I have ever visited, only about an hour drive away. My Tho is an amiable market town, nestling on the north bank of the Mekong River’s northernmost strand, the Tien Giang, or Upper River. My Tho was founded in the 1680s by Chinese refugees fleeing Taiwan after the Southern Ming dynasty collapsed. The economy is based on fishing, the cultivation of rice and tropical fruits such as coconuts, bananas, mangoes, longans and citrus fruit and tourism. It’s a very typical Mekong Delta area. The must-try food here is the famous Hu Tieu My Tho. You pay under 2 dollars for a bowl of classic noodles of The West, topped with sliced pork, minced pork, shrimp, squid, dry onions, spring onion and so much other deliciousness floating on the sweet broth.

Instagram @gezz_tr

Cai Rang

“For travelers, the floating markets are not only something to admire but also a must if you seriously want to explore the uniqueness of the giant maze that is the Mekong Delta” (Vinh Vu, 2023) The biggest wholesale floating market in the Mekong Delta, Cai Rang is located just 6km from Can Tho if moving toward  Soc Trang. There is a popular bridge here that provides a great vantage point for photography. If you ever google images of “Vietnamese Floating Markets”, the most colorful and vivid pictures available are usually taken at this market. Stare in awe when you witness the skillful performance of sellers juggling fruits boat to boat. The first impression you have of Cai Rang floating market is its super dynamic and effervescent trading traffic. Definitely a tour worth trying from Ho Chi Minh city, you can book Cai Rang floating market here.

Explore life on waterways in Mekong Delta by partaking a tour with Inspitrip now:

Bound for the water Vung Tau

I remember me being excited, hugging dad’s belly, sitting between my parents on dad’s old Honda as we drove to Vung Tau every other weekend when I was a kid. It is one of my sweetest childhood memories. Vung Tau is the nearest beach from Ho Chi Minh city, taking you 30km and 2 hours driving to get there. Vung Tau is so fun; my family went to Vung Tau so often I’ve memorized all the streets, all the stores, and good restaurants there. I can easily plan out a perfect schedule for 24 hours in Vung Tau in 30 seconds: you eat a shrimpy breakfast at Banh Khot Cay Vu Sua, get yourself up on the Statue of Jesus to enjoy the view of the city and let the mountain winds refresh your soul, have a rich fancy lunch at Ganh Hao Seafood Restaurant, get your suntan on Bai Sau beach, have a little beach party with lovely friends and then head back to Ho Chi Minh City.

Instagram @ga.vana

Ho Tram

Until very recently Ho Tram kept a low-profile: containing not much more than a small fishing village, an open-air basic market and a fine not yet commercialized market. Sometimes, when visitors are overwhelmed by the urban crowd of Vung Tau, they have an option of moving another 30 km further to visit Ho Tram. For those that want to spend a relaxing but elegant time, there are various options such as The Grand Ho Tram Strip, Ho Tram Beach Boutique Resort & Spa, Carmelina Beach resort, etc. which are luxurious five stars resorts. Located in such a remote place, these classy resorts offer you quite a local and rustic tropical beach atmosphere. If Vietnam, we always say “Blue ocean, white sands and golden sunlights” is all it takes for a great vacation. Ho Tram provides you just that.

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Take a chill pill and slow things down Bo Cap Vang

Only 30 km away from Ho Chi Minh City, located in the Dong Nai province, this eco-tourist resort brings to you a slow-moving, relaxing and picnics vibe. Bo Cap Vang is a small land piece surrounded by a mirror reflecting beautiful lakes and fresh rivers. I love the water games here, looking so effortless yet so invigorating to play. In addition, it’s fresh natural water so it gives you a very special earthy excitement. Besides, Bo Cap Vang offers you buffet service with quite a diverse menu, most of which are popular dishes from the West, making sure that you have full energy supplied for the whole day.

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Giang Dien Waterfall

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Binh Chau Hot Spring

Easily accessible from Saigon, Binh Chau Hot Springs are an interesting combination of very fine, traditional Vietnamese elements, and kitsch, cartoonish adornments. The temperature of the great outdoor pool is around 37°C, and not only contains minerals that are beneficial to bones and skin but also enhances blood circulation, muscles, and nerves. The hottest of the springs in Binh Chau reaches 82°C where you can boil the eggs that are sold on-site. Hot springs are not very common in Vietnam’s traveling road map; once Binh Chau was popular but has since gradually faded away due to the establishment of many other tourist sites. Regardless, it’s still a great place to pause a bit and rest.

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Thuy Chau

Only 20 km from the center of Saigon, Thuy Chau Resort with its immense green space, yummy food and cheap price is the go-to day trip suitable for any Ho Chi Minh city visitors. The best part here is the stream bath with pulse waves. During the bath, the tap water will continue to be circulated by high-pressure filtration system to make stream water. Everyday water is disinfected with chlorine to ensure the safety of bathing. So it’s a check-in every box in terms of sanitation. For only 160,000 VND (7 USD), travelers can now enjoy a one-day train tour to Thuy Chau tourist site in Di An town. Forget driving on the motorbike with all the dust and heat, just hop on a safe train, you get to your destination within 45 minutes. It can’t get any more convenient.

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Tay Ninh (Dau Tieng lake)

The giant Dau Tieng Reservoir covers parts of Binh Duong, Tay Ninh, and Binh Phuoc provinces, and is one of the most popular destinations in Tay Ninh Province. This beautiful lake provides clean water and fresh air that immediately puts anyone into their most relaxed mode – a typical natural element of The South of Vietnam. The lake’s bank with its green grass coverage is definitely an ideal place for a picnic; backpackers coming here can go fishing or enjoy watching the locals catch fish playing in the lake. If they want to explore further into the land, there is also Tha La peninsula where the locals grow delicious tropical fruit trees such as mango and longan. Foreigners surely appreciate the food specialties of the locality.

Instagram @minhchauarc

Thach An Island

Thach An is an island village belonging to the Can Gio district, far away from Ho Chi Minh City about 50 km to the east and 8 km from the center of Can Gio. Although Thach An is registered as a part of Ho Chi Minh City, it resembles more of a “little sister” standing next to her boisterous big brother – Saigon. Thach An has no more than 50,000 households sustaining their living by fishing and salt making. Thach An, a wild and peaceful hidden gem, is a very non-touristy location to explore. Therefore, Thach An Island does not have a lot of tourism activities, you still have the chance to make some new acquaintances with a great number of backpackers here.

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Into the wood – Breath in the freshness Tan Lap Floating Village

Tan Lap Floating Village is a wetland lying in the heart of the Plain of Reeds, or in Vietnamese, we call it Dong Thap Muoi, in the Mekong Delta, renowned for its amazingly distinct ecosystem. Referred to this place, people have in mind the images of a distant land with extensive mangrove forests and vast bird sanctuary. Visiting the Floating Village on the canoe big enough to carry 4 or 5 guests, you’ll be going along Rach Rung river, passing under the lotus and water lily grasslands before entering the terminal next to a nearly 40-meter high tower. Along the way, the guide will explain to you the nature of the area from which you can feel the protective ambition of the locals here, which I greatly appreciate.

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Can Gio

Located 90 km from the centre of Ho Chi Minh city, Can Gio is a coastal district. Though 90 km seems like a long distance you shouldn’t worry about getting lost since there seems to be only one route available. Or even simpler, you just need to get on a No.75 bus and tell the driver or assistant to drop you off at Can Thanh Bus Station. There are load of things to do in Can Gio: Vam Sat eco-tourism zone which is a wildlife protected area where you get to play with many kinds of bats and storks, Monkey island which is not actually an island but an interesting town filled with naughty monkeys, Ca Ong mausoleum where the locals perform a regular ritual practice to worship the giant and the powerful and so on. A trip to Can Gio is certainly a worthwhile experience if you have some time in Saigon.

Instagram @jungleman_howard

Buu Long

Buu Long, the name literally meaning Dragon Land, has recently grown in appeal as a tourist area for Ho Chi Minh city’s youngsters. People call it “Little Da Lat” or “Little Ha Long Bay” just because of its artificial scenic view. If you have a day free and are ready for some walking, Buu Long is the right place to go. Inside this giant park, there are a few locations to check-in. Long An Lake is a beautiful man-made lake. Around April and May, visitors are submerged in the colors of purple and pink from the lotus and the flower bank around the lake. A little sunflower garden always available for those who want to have great pictures like those dreamy scenes in the movies or music video.

Instagram @Baotranphotography

Image courtesy of @Bao Tran Photography

Amazing things to do around Sai Gon for the indolent

Having been a bit tired from all the exploring and not feeling like moving anywhere further? Don’t worry, we got you covered. They are right here in Saigon, but you may have just passed them by.

Hop on a motorbike tour and explore the city highlights

One of the best feelings on earth is hopping on a motorbike. And driving it fast. I do believe that we Vietnamese take a driving motorbike as a form of entertainment like singing karaoke or sports. Or at least I and my friends do that. If you only have a few hours and you’ve already done the mainstream touristy kinds of stuff, let’s go on a city & food tour by motorbike in Ho Chi Minh city. Find a companion, get on the wheels and together you will get to know Saigon on a very different perspective. Why is driving in Ho Chi Minh city so exciting? Because Vietnamese love the street; we eat, sing, dance, do business and even exercise out on the streets. You’ll get to see all of that, and you can move fast, go slow and draw your own route – 100% freedom. So if you’re still on your couch: “Stand up! Let’s go out on the streets!”

Instagram @inspitrip

Fill your tummy by engaging in a food tour

If you don’t spend one day just for finding out the best places to eat and exploring the remarkable culinary maze of Ho Chi Minh city, you miss out on half of this city’s fascination. In order to fully explore the food culture of Saigon, you must try out street food. The greatest thing about eating in Saigon is that you have options. Too many options. I’ve got to choose where to eat, what to eat and what atmosphere you won’t enjoy your meals in. If you’re looking for authentic street style snacks, go to Xom Chieu in District 4 or Thi Nghe Market in Binh Thanh District. If you concern about hygiene issue but still want to enjoy Saigon playful eating vibe, drop off at Phan Xich Long food street in Phu Nhuan District or Tan Dinh Market area in District 1. And if you’re into fancy dining and restaurants, easy, Le Thanh Ton Street in District 1 or Thao Dien area in District 2. I mean, you only have to name it.

Instagram @inspitrip

Joining a city food tour will pave the way for unique spontaneous discoveries. Instagram @inspitrip

Ho Chi Minh Waterbus City Tour

Yes, it’s the first-ever waterbus. This service launched in November 2023 but has already attracted great attention from the citizens. The bus departs from Bach Dang Wharf in District 1 and passes through districts 1, 2, and Binh Thanh and finally stopping at Linh Dong ferry terminal in Thu Duc District. You have the chance to drive 11 km on the water watching our pretty Ho Chi Minh city. I and my friends got to be so eager to try this out. It took us longer than we expected to finish the two-way trip, but we enjoyed it and definitely will do it all again. Since it’s freshly established, all facilities are still new and good, plus, the fare for a one-way ticket is only 0.666 USD. What are you waiting for?

Chill out in Water Parks

Probably because of the heat, I think, Water Parks are a very attractive form of amusement centers here. Just around districts in Ho Chi Minh city, I believe there are four or five different Water Parks, for which I’m not complaining. The, perhaps, oldest and most prevailing place is Dam Sen Water Park. I can’t get bored with its thrilling water games such as Boomerang or Kamikaze. If you, like me, have a taste for extreme games, you would get so excited that you need to replay four or five times. Another that I go for from time to time is Suoi Tien Water Park. This one is more like an artificial beach that has a theme of Vietnamese fairy tales. Suoi Tien suits you better if you have children or some kids go along with you. They will just love it so much.

Instagram @manekinekoduck

Đăng bởi: Nguyễn Thị Linh Chi

Từ khoá: Top 20 amazing day tours from Ho Chi Minh City

The 10 Best Traditional Vietnamese Restaurants In Ho Chi Minh City

Like its varied landscape which features terraced mountains, long coastal line, fruitful rice fields, Vietnamese gastronomy is also endowed with a variety of vegetables and fresh ingredients in a diverse collection of recipes. The country boasts one of the most eclectic, delicious, and healthy cuisines in the world.

Let’s explore the top 10 traditional Vietnamese restaurants in Ho Chi Minh city that will satisfy your cravings while visiting this beautiful country.


Cục Gạch Quán is known for delicious traditional Vietnamese family meals. – Source: Cuc Gach Quan

Inspired by childhood traditional family meals from his grandma, Binh Tran, an architect and the restaurant’s owner, opened Cục Gạch Quán (in English: “The Brick Restaurant”) in 2009. Since then, the unique, artfully designed restaurant has served a large number of diners, both Vietnamese and foreigners.

Every small detail such as tables, chairs, bowls, and flower vases in the eatery are recycled and redesigned from old furniture and recovered materials giving the restaurant a unique rustic atmosphere.

Serving traditional Vietnamese meals, a standard set menu here includes rice, a main dish with meat, a vegetable side dish, and a bowl of hot soup. The food’s freshness and authentic flavors, made with no preservatives or MSG, are what make customers come back for more.

Mr. Binh:

“I want to cook and prepare the meals in my way to treat my guests, trying to make them feel at home. By following this concept, we want to promote Vietnamese culture and traditions that show hospitality to foreigners.”

Cục Gạch Quán is a must-try restaurant for travelers who want to explore Vietnamese traditional cuisine.

Address: 10 Dang Tat Street, Tan Dinh Ward, District 1, Ho Chi Minh City

Check out more details on Foody


Quán Bụi is a place to enjoy traditional Vietnamese food in a modern Indochine ambiance. Source: City Pass Guide

Quán Bụi restaurant is another excellent option for home cooked Vietnamese dishes.

Owner Tran Danh started the first Quán Bụi in 2011 on a small street, at the heart of Saigon. His aim is to recreate the nostalgic family dinner for busy office workers so they can enjoy a meal that feels like home after work.

Since then, Quán Bụi has spread with 5 branches across the city. Each restaurant is dressed with warm lighting, greenery, and Indochine-style design, creating a cozy and modern ambiance.

The restaurant menu is a thoughtful selection of traditional family recipes from Vietnam’s three regions: north, center, and south. Every dish is made from fresh ingredients with no MSG and low sugar.

Among the signature dishes are the southern canh chuasoup, braised fish in clay pots from the center region, and cha ca grilled fish from the north.

This is the place is where “modern meets culture” as Mr. Tran put it.

Quán Bụi Restaurant branches:

19 Ngo Van Nam Street, Ben Nghe Ward, District 1.

55A – 55B Ngo Quang Huy Street, Thao Dien Ward, District 2.

Estella Place – 2nd Floor, 88 Song Hanh Street, An Phu Ward, District 2.

1st Floor, 39 Ly Tu Trong Street, District 1.

Empire City – Tilia Residences, No. 04, D11 Street, Thu Thiem Ward, Thu Duc City.

Check out more details on Foody


Phở Thìn by Sol offers the must-try signature Northern phở. Source: Phở Thìn by Sol

Phở Thìn by Sol is a new restaurant specializing in a variety of dishes made from phở with a signature northern flavor. The menu here offers from the classic flaming beef phở, fried phở, rolled phở as well a special wine stew beef phở and phở in a hot stone bowl.

The soup flavor is praised for its richness and appetizing aroma and use of spices and herbs. The recipes use only Wagyu and Angus beef.

If you want to taste the signature northern phở of Vietnam, then this is the place to do it.

Phở Thìn by Sol branches:

District 2: 37 Xuan Thuy Street, Thao Dien Ward

District 4: 45 Nguyen Truong To Street, Ward 12

District 7: Canh Vien Apartment, 1 Tieu Nam Street, Tan Phu Ward or 57 Nguyen Duc Canh, Tan Phong Ward.

Check out more details on Foody


Cuốn và Chấm, a must-try restaurant for spring roll lovers. Source: Cuốn và Chấm

You must have heard of the famous mouth-watering spring rolls, a signature dish of Vietnamese cuisine.

Besides the worldwide popular fried spring rolls with fish sauce, Vietnamese have a variety of rice paper roll dishes with various choices of ingredients and dipping sauces. If you enjoy these colorful rolls loaded with fresh vegetables and different kinds of protein, then Cuốn and Chấm (in English: “Roll and Dip Restaurant”) is the place to go.

The signature menu of the restaurant offers different kinds of rolls from vegan to savory ones. There are many unique ingredients combinations you can try like Shrimp and Avocado Roll, Capellini Roll or Beef, and Korean Kimchi Roll together with many dipping sauces for your choices. The sauce menu varies from traditional sweet and sour fish sauce to the unique basil sauce, peanut sauce, tamarind sauce, and vegan sauce.

Are you ready to take on a mouth-watering exploration with Vietnamese rolls?

Cuốn và Chấm branches:

648 Dien Bien Phu Street, Ward 22, Binh Thanh District.

73 Truong Dinh Street, Ward 6, District 3.

89 Nguyen Du Street, Ben Nghe Ward, District 1.

93bis Nguyen Van Thu Street, Da Kao Ward, District 1.

Check out more details on Foody


Hến xúc bánh tráng, a signature Vietnamese food from the Central. Source: Món Ngon Quảng Ngãi.

Fancy a signature Central Vietnam culinary experience?

Món Ngon Quảng Ngãi restaurant is the top place to go. Operated by natives of Quang Ngai in Central Vietnam, this restaurant proudly serves their hometown dishes.

You can find various popular specialties from the Central region such as Bánh Bèo (glutinous rice cake), Mì Quảng (Quang noodles), Hến Xúc Bánh Tráng (stir-fried baby clams served with sesame rice crackers), Ram Bắp (corn fried rolls), and much more.

The region’s cuisine set itself apart from the rest with its strong flavor, spicier, and distinguishing red and dark brown recipe colors. The food is usually served in small portions due to the region’s influence from Imperial cuisine.

Món Ngon Quảng Ngãi branches:

31 Tran Nao Street, Binh An Ward, District 2.

5 Thong Nhat Street, Binh Tho Ward, District 2.

Check out more details on Foody


The Huế House offers signature Huế dishes in an imperial-inspired design. Source: The Huế House

Speaking of Central Vietnamese cuisine, it is impossible not to mention Hue, the ancient citadel of the Nguyen dynasty. Hue is famous for both its imperial culture and rustic cuisine.

The food at this namesake restaurant is rich in taste and plated in an artful style. The Hue House restaurant design is inspired by the dreamy capital featuring open space and a beautiful outdoor garden.

This restaurant offers a varied menu of Hue food like cơm hến (clam rice), bún bò (beef noodles), bánh canh cá lóc (snakehead fish cake soup), lẩu thả (dipping hotpot). With its unique imperial-inspired decoration, you will be immersed in the feel of royal Hue while enjoying the delicious and sophisticated cuisine.

Address: Rooftop Master Building, 41 – 43 Tran Cao Van Street, Ward 6, District 3.

Check out more details on Foody


Buffet Gánh offers various Vietnamese popular dishes and street food. Source: Buffet Gánh Bông Sen.

Vietnam is the heaven of street food, and what could be a better way to explore them all in a buffet style.

Buffet Gánh is a special buffet-style restaurant that serves Vietnamese popular countryside dishes and Saigonese street food in a boutique hotel.

The restaurant offers more than 60 delicious popular Vietnamese dishes from the 3 regions and street food like gỏi tôm sứa (shrimp and jellyfish salad), súp cua (crab soup), hột vịt lộn (balut), sò huyết rang me (blood cockle with tamarind sauce), bánh xèo (Vietnamese pancake), bánh chuối chiên (banana fried cake), chè (sweet soup).

If you want to try all the most popular Vietnamese foods in a single visit, then Buffet Gánh would be a perfect choice.

Buffet Gánh branches:

Bong Sen Hotel, 117 – 123 Dong Khoi Street, Ben Nghe Ward, District

2. Palace Hotel Saigon, 5th Floor, 56 – 66 Nguyen Hue Street, District 1.

Check out more details on Foody


Fermented fish hotpot is uniquely delicious food of Western Vietnam. Source: Lẩu Mắm Bà Dú.

You haven’t truly tried Vietnamese food until you’ve had bún mắm. This special Western Vietnamese noodle soup has incredibly deep and complex broth infused with fermented fish. The dish is typically loaded with a lot of toppings including seafood, crispy pork belly, stuffed chilies, and fresh vegetables.

The robust flavor and unique aroma of the soup will surely excite your tastebuds.

One of the top restaurants that serve the best bún mắm in Ho Chi Minh city in hotpot style is Lẩu Mắm Bà Dú (in English: “Ba Du Vietnamese Fermented Fish Hotpot”).

This restaurant offers various choices as well as fresh vegetables for your hotpot. Aside from lẩu mắm, you can try other signature Western Vietnamese dishes like lẩu cua đồng (water crab hotpot).

Lẩu Mắm Bà Dú branches:

322 – 324 Cao Thang Street, Ward 12, District 10.

19 Chan Khac Chan Street, Tan Dinh Ward, District 1.

4th Floor, Vincom Mega Mall – 159 Xa Lo Ha Noi Street, Thao Dien Ward, District 2.

6th Floor, Van Hanh Mall – 11 Su Van Hanh Street, Ward 12, District 10.

4th Floor, Giga Mall – 240 – 242 Pham Van Dong Street, Hiep Binh Chanh Ward, Thu Duc City.

Check out more details on Foody


Bánh Khọt Cô Ba Vũng Tàu – one of the most popular restaurants serving bánh khọt (mini pancakes) in HCMC. Source: Bánh Khọt Cô Ba Vũng Tàu.

You shouldn’t miss out on the two popular Southern Vietnamese street foods, bánh xèo (the famed sizzling pancake) and its sister bánh khọt (mini pancakes).

These crispy pancakes are filled with thin slices of pork belly, shrimp, mung beans, and bean sprouts. The batter is made of rice flour, corn starch, turmeric powder and fried in a hot pan to create the signature crispy texture.

Bánh xèo is bigger with thinner crust while bánh khọt is thicker and served in bite-sized form. Both come with a plate full of leafy greens, herbs, and a bowl of sweet and sour fish sauce.

You can try both signature dishes at Bánh Khọt Cô Ba Vũng Tàu restaurant (in English: “Co Ba Vung Tau Mini Pancake Restaurant”).

This restaurant offers a warm and peaceful atmosphere with greenery staffed by helpful restaurant workers in the signature bà ba shirt, a traditional Southern Vietnamese loose-fitting blouse.

Bánh Khọt Cô Ba Vũng Tàu branches:

40B Tran Cao Van Street, District 3

216 Pham Thai Buong Street, Tan Phong Ward, District 7

Check out more details on Foody


Bún đậu mắm tôm, a popular traditional Hanoi food is the restaurant’s signature dish. Source: Đậu Homemade restaurant.

Hanoi food is definitely a must-try cuisine when traveling to Vietnam. Fortunately, you can enjoy the unique authentic Hanoi dishes right in Ho Chi Minh city.

Đậu Homemade Restaurant is among the most popular eateries specializing in serving Hanoi food. This place is known for their signature dish: bún đậu mắm tôm (noodle and tofu with shrimp paste), a famous dish that can be found almost everywhere on the streets of Hanoi.

Besides bún đậu, the menu has a wide choice of popular Hanoi dishes like steam stuffed snail, fried crab spring rolls, fried clam worm pie, stewed snail with rice noodles.

The restaurant decoration presents the signature Hanoi vibes with wooden chairs, yellow walls and hand-painted graphics. Yet above all, the authentic flavor of Northern Vietnamese food is what makes Đậu Homemade among the top go-to places when craving for the taste of Hanoi.

Đậu Homemade branches:

1 Nguyen Van Trang Street, Ben Thanh Ward, District 1

45A Hoa Lan Street, Ward 2, Phu Nhuan District.

6 Hong Ha Street, Ward 2, Tan Binh District.

104 Hoang Dieu, Ward 12, District 4.

303 Ngo Gia Tu Street, ard 3, District 10.

Check out more details on Foody

Đăng bởi: Nguyễn Trần Ngọc

Từ khoá: The 10 Best Traditional Vietnamese Restaurants in Ho Chi Minh City

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