• Hanoi

  • Hatay

  • The Northwest & The Northeast

  • Hagiang

  • Baccan

  • Langson

  • Halong Bay

  • Haiphong

  • Namdinh

  • Thaibinh

  • Ninhbinh

  • Quangbinh - Quangtri

  • Hue

  • Danang

  • Hoian

  • The Central Highlands

  • Dalat

  • Nhatrang

  • Phanthiet

  • Baria - Vung Tau

  • Ho Chi Minh City

  • Binhduong - Binhphuoc

  • Mytho

  • Vinhlong

  • Cantho

  • Soctrang


    Telephone code: (84-511)
    Area: 11,985 km2
    Population: 2,046,600

    Founded in 1888, the city is one of the country's major ports for central Vietnam. Its tropical climate has two clear seasons, rainy and dry, with an average temperature of about 28 degrees. The area is home to a variety of rate animal and plant species. Danang is also know for its ancient Sa Huynh (yellow Sand) culture,

    Non Nuoc Beach

     a rich legacy of traditional music and the remains of the once-mighty Cham empire.

    Cham Museum
    It was built in 1915 according to ancient motif of Champa architecture. The museum houses nearly 300 stone and terracotta sculptures from the era of the opulent Cham kingdom, dating from the 7th to 15th centuries.

    An important group of pagodas including Pho Da, Tam Bao, Phap Lam, Tam Thai and Linh Ung illustrate Vietnam's changing architecture.

    Hai Van Pass
    This 496m peak, which crows Vietnam's great natural barrier between north and south. Once on the Pass, you have the sensation of being in paradise with clouds floating around, Hai Van Pass has been a source of inspiration for scholars and poets.

    Ngu Hanh Son
    In the early 19th century, Gia Long King-Founder of Nguyen Dynasty, named the five mountains according to each of the five elements of nature: metal, wood, water, fire and earth.

    Non Nuoc Beach
    5 km of white sand and clear green water at the foot of Ngu Hanh Son Mountains. This fine sandy beach receives a large number of sun hours all year round making this destination suitable for bathing all seasons.


    Telephone code: (84-510)
    Area: 11,043 km2
    Population: 1,372,424

    Known as Faifo to early Western traders, it was one of the major trading centres in Southeast Asia between the 16th and 17th centuries, when it was home to thriving population of Japanese and Chinese merchants.

    Non Nuoc Beach

    This mixed cultural heritage can be seen today in the town's architecture, with the famous Japanese covered bridge and all the houses were made by wood and were decorated with horizontal lacquered boards and vertical parallel panels engraved in the medieval Chinese style, pillars were caved with ornamented designs. 1999 Unesco named the town as one of Vietnam's four World Heritages sites.

    Japanese Covered Bridge.
    Also known as the Pagoda Bridge, was built in 1593 by the town's Japanese community.

    Phuc Kien Assembly Hall
    Also called Kim Son Pagoda, was built in 1697 by Chinese Phuc Kien merchants at Hoian. Having been used for worship as well as for meetings of the Chinese from Phuc Kien province.

    Quan Cong Temple
    This Temple is dedicated to Quan Cong, a Chinese general.

    Tan Ky House
    This old house was constructed almost two century ago as the house of a Vietnam merchant. The design of Tan Ky House shows how local architecture followed Japanese and Chinese influences.

    Chien Dan Tower
    55km from Hoi An, Built in 11th century in honour of the Champa's Hindu deities.

    Tra Kieu Citadel
    Also called Citadel of the Lion. According to Thuy Kinh Chu (15th century), the system of outer walls, moats and bastions was built with Chinese martial techniques.

    My Son
    My Son Holy Land is a valley. Several temples, among which the biggest in the Champa Kingdom and more than70 constructions made of bricks and stone were built between the 7th and the 13th century in accordance with different architectural styles, showing how talented Champa artists were. The main temples are devoted to the protector of the Champa Kings. My Son was recognized as a world heritage site in 1999.