Sapa tour, sapa trekking, Sapa Package Tours in Vietnam

Sapa tour in Vietnam from Hanoi, best price tour to Sapa from Hanoi

Sapa travel guides, Sapa infomation, Travel Sapa Vietnam offers private tour packages, trekking tours, best price tour to Sapa from Hanoi

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Sapa is one of the most interesting sightseeing in the north of Vietnam, with the height around 1500-1650 m above sea level. Sapa is a land of modest, quietly but hides varies wonderful of natural scenes and Sapa is also a nest of hill tribe as: Black H'Mong, Red Dzao, Xa Pho, Tay, Zay...etc. Travel to Sapa, people forget everything, just enjoy the fresh air, clouds, sky, romantic scenery, majestic place. That is the reason why Sapa town is also known as the cloud. With an average temperature of 14-17°C will be more convenience for the tour to the village as well as explore the Fansipan peak.
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Ha Giang Travel

 Ha Giang is well known with Hmong villages, rice terraced fields, up and down passes

Not like Sapa, The people here are still wearing traditional clothes and living traditional lifestyles, and especially they always welcome tourist and happy to see them coming their house! However to visit Ha Giang, you should have a guide, because Ha Giang is so uncharted by Foreign visitors that many of the roads and mountain ranges have no English translations, making them difficult for travellers to navigate without the help of a local guide.

Coming here you will have chance to experience with threatening curves, negligible traffic, colossal mountain ranges and stunning scenery, massive canyons carpeted with rice paddies.
             

The most beautiful is scenery of thousands of rice terraces – an ancient form of agriculture that gave rise to every civilization to inhabit Vietnam since the past 10,000 years. February marks the middle of the dry season, which accounts for the terraces' brown and earthy tones. But during the monsoon season, from April to October, the terraces light up in bright green and yellow.

One of the great draws of exploring Ha Giang is the chance to meet and interact with the Hmong, an ethnic minority that resides in the mountains of Southeast Asia and is often identified by their bright clothing: elaborate dresses, shawls, shirts and scarves, handmade from cotton and hemp fibres that are then dyed with root vegetables in shades of electric pink, red, green and blue. In a world where so many indigenous tribes have capitulated to the convenience of T-shirts and tracksuits, many Hmong girls still learn how to sew and weave tribal motifs passed down to them by their mothers and grandmothers.

Entering Meo Vac About 30km south of Dong Van town is Meo Vac, a Soviet-era concrete town surrounded by Hmong villages. With the exception of electricity cables, scooters and ubiquitous mobile phones, the villagers living here still lead traditional lives. Their daily chores include tilling the earth with ox-driven ploughs, fermenting corn to make wine and collecting tinder to warm their homes and cook their rice.

Meo Vac's famous weekend market. Dressed in their Sunday best, the Hmong people gathered in the thousands, buying and selling herbs such as ginseng, anise and cinnamon, apples the size of pears, pears the size of melons, the butchered carcasses of pigs, goats and dogs, handmade rice noodles and huge slabs of tofu. They also sold homemade corn wine, a fiery spirit with a vodka-like finish and warm, aromatic flavours.

The old Hmong king's palace. About 15km south of Dong Van town in the Sa Phin Valley is Nha Vua Meo: the Palace of the Hmong King, a two-storey four-winged building backed by massive sawtooth cliffs and enclosed in a forest of pines. Built by Chinese tradespeople in 1902 for the Hmong warlord Vuong Chinh Duc, the fortress-like building includes 500mm-thick stone walls set within an 800mm-thick stone barrier, two internal courtyards, 64 bedrooms where the king's wives, children and guard slept, a shrine, armoury, marijuana store – and a large stone block used for lopping off traitors' heads. Only one other Hmong king – communist sympathiser Vuong Chu Sen – lived in the palace before it was abandoned during the Anti-French Resistance War, known in Vietnam as the French War, of 1946 to 1954. Today the palace is run as a museum with a small collection of period artefacts set in dusty glass cases.

Dong Van's Old Quarter in  Dong Van town, you will see a maze-like warren of cobblestoned alleyways and century-old flagstone buildings topped off with terracotta tile roofing. The oldest of these homes – a large terrace with two stone-pillar supports festooned with red lanterns – was built by the Luong family between 1810 and 1820 and is still inhabited by their descendants today. It was one of 40 heritage buildings that survived a fire that ravaged Dong Van in 1923, before the French rebuilt the town.

End of the road. Set in the strategic heart of a 1,600m high plateau only 3km from the Chinese border, Dong Van became France's northernmost outpost during the country’s ill-fated 59-year-long colonial occupation of Vietnam. French soldiers used indentured Vietnamese labourers controlled by local kapos (collaborators) to build a large garrison that now lies in ruins on top one of the many karst rock formations overlooking Dong Van town. The garrison can be reached via a steep, roughly 1km goat trail that leads from an alleyway on the eastern boundary of the Old Quarter.

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