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Trip Type : Private Guided
A Taste of Vietnam tour

A Taste of Vietnam

Myths and Mountains Premier
Has very high quality customer experiences and demonstrated commitment to responsible travel practices. read more
5.0 . Excellent
100%
Travel Style: A lot of free time, with very few inclusions. Ideal for independent and/or low-key travelers and cruisers. Relaxed
Physical Level: Some walking over short or flat distances. Some trips may include cycling options. Some are wheelchair friendly (check for individual trips). Some cruises. Easy
Lodging Level: 3 to 4 star western hotel equivalents. While not all lodging will be 'luxury' they will be quite comfortable by western standards. Premium - 4 star
9 days
From: $ 2,395 $ 266 / day
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Overview

Highlights

  • Evening Vespa Tastes of Saigon
  • Cooking Lesson in Hue
  • Private Cheo Performance in Hanoi
  • Private Puppet Show And Chance to Try Your Skills
  • Explore the Bay And Cat Ba

Short Description

This all too short Taste of Vietnam takes you through the highlights of the country Saigon, Hoi An, Hue and Hanoi, and allows for a short 3 day/2-night extension in Halong and Bai Tu Long Bays. You have time to get a real sense of local life by exploring markets, taking a boat and biking or walking through the Mekong Delta, learning how locals farm in Hoi An and how they cook. Amid the Cham ruins of My Son, Vietnams answer to Siem Reap, you can marvel at the architecture, in Hue, you can appreciate the lifestyle of the Nguyen emperors, and in Hanoi, you have everything from War Museums to a Cheo music performance.

Then, for those who wish, there is an optional 3-day extension to Halong and Cat Ba, aboard your own private boat.

Private tours give you the undivided attention of a guide, and often involve special access to sites and unique experiences not available to larger groups. This is a great option for families, couples, and small friend groups. Expect to pay a bit more for the extra service.
Trip Type Private Guided
See all the highlights and popular spots on a classic tour.
Itinerary Focus Classic Highlights
3 to 4 star western hotel equivalents. While not all lodging will be 'luxury' they will be quite comfortable by western standards.
Lodging Level Premium - 4 star
Flights & Transport Only ground transport
Start City Saigon
End City Hanoi

Trip Includes

  • Accommodations as listed, including all service charges and taxes
  • All ground transfers
  • All excursions with expert English- speaking guides
  • Entrance fees to museums, temples, etc.
  • All meals as indicated with Breakfast, Lunch, Dinner
  • Airfare broken out separately

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Itinerary

Day 1: Arrive Ho Chi Minh City and Tour

Meals: Dinner

Accommodation: Grand Hotel Saigon or La Reverie

Arriving in Saigon, you will clear customs and immigration. Exiting the airport, you will see your guide holding a sign with your name on it. He will take you to your hotel.

Depending on when you arrive, you can take a brief tour of the city. Built on the site of an ancient Khmer settlement and an outpost for early pioneers in the 14th century, Ho Chi Minh City did not begin to come into its own until the early 17th century. The derivation of the name, Saigon, is somewhat vague and centres around its water location. Some say that Saigon comes from the Annamese word Thay Ngon, meaning a highly populated area near a dammed river. Others claim that Sai Con is a transcription of the Khmer word Prei Kor or The Kapok Tree Forest. In any case, the city is fast regaining its reputation as one of Asia’s most vibrant cities. The tree-lined boulevards and French colonial architecture hearken to the city’s recent past, while the bustling markets, changing infrastructure and dynamism of the people look to the future.

You can do a bit of touring and get a sense of the city, stopping briefly at the Re-Unification Palace, the former palace of President Thieu and his predecessors. Today this building is a museum and venue for official receptions. Inside you can visit the private rooms of the president, the “War Room” from where the South Vietnamese forces were controlled, and, most poignantly, the room where the North Vietnamese army finally took control in 1975. Nearby is the Post Office and the Notre Dame Cathedral, built between 1877 and 1883 and one of the city’s major landmarks. Neo-Romanesque in form, Notre Dame is the major seat of the Catholic religion in modern Vietnam. The last stop of the day will be the Ben Thanh Market. Here you can explore the different items up for sale, and then have a welcome dinner outside with the locals.

Day 2: Mekong Delta Tour and Tastes of Saigon

Meals: Breakfast and Lunch

Accommodation: Grand Hotel Saigon or La Reverie

This morning, you venture out of Ho Chi Minh City to the flood plains of the Mekong Delta, “the mystic serpent with nine tails.” To Vietnamese, the river is Cuu Long, “The River of Nine Dragons,” referring to the number of mouths as the river empties into the sea. As well as producing over half of the nation’s rice, the Delta area is abundant with fruit orchards and traditional fish farms. Culturally, the area is a diverse mix of ethnic Khmer and Chinese. To some degree, your itinerary will be determined by the seasons - the best being from January to March, and the worst, around November, when the rivers flood.

Your destination is Ben Tre, where you can take a boat along the river. Along the way, you will stop at brickwork to see the traditional method of making bricks. Next you visit a coconut processing workshop located along the canal and wander along some of the creeks.

Your path takes you to a small family workshop run by women who making the sleeping mats. Here you can have some fruit and tea, while chatting with the people about their lives.

You then take a motor cart (xe loi) or bike along a shady road, passing by rice and vegetable fields. Along the way, you can talk with the peasants.

Lunch will be with a local family in Ben Tre. After lunch, you take a leisurely rowboat along water palm creek back to the pier. At the end of the day, you transfer back to Saigon.

Tonight, you can take a ride on the back of a Vespa and experience some of the best food and nighttime culture that Saigon has to offer for locals, not tourists.

Day 3: Fly Danang and Tour. Drive Hoi An

Meals: Breakfast and Lunch

Accommodation: Vinh Hung Riverside Resort & Spa or Anantara

After a leisurely breakfast, you will transfer to the airport to catch a flight to Danang. On arrival, you can have lunch near the beach and then do some sightseeing in Danang, Vietnam’s fourth largest city and the capital of Quang Nam Danang Province. We Americans remember Danang for China Beach, the port of entry for our first group of 3,500 marines on March 8, 1965. From the 10th to the 17th centuries, however, Danang was the center of the ancient Kingdom of Champa, stretching from Hue in the north to Vung Tau in the south.

Here you have two alternatives

Option A: Cham Museum

You can pay a short visit to the Cham Museum, to learn a bit about the art and history of these seafaring people who settled Vietnam’s coasts. The Chams settled the central coast of Vietnam from the east – Indonesia, Polynesia, and Malaysia, bringing with them their traditions first of Hinduism and later of Buddhism and Islam. By the 15th century, the kingdom had been destroyed and few monuments remain. The museum here houses a few carvings and temple pieces that have been gathered from diverse Cham sites. Sadly, the French took most of the best pieces back to European museums.

Option B: Village Life at Tra Que

You can opt to take a half day tour to Tra Que, a small village located about 3 ½ miles from Hoi An. The village specializes in organic farming. A short stroll through the village will take you to the vegetable garden. Here you can join the farmers in preparing and fertilizing the land with seaweed from the local lake. Depending on what is happening, you might find yourself raking the ground, sowing, watering, picking vegetables or doing other activities.

Lunch will consist of some of the local delicacies, such as tam huu or spring roll, banh xeo or the local pancake popular with people in this middle region of Vietnam. If you wish, you can even join in the cooking.

When you are ready, you will continue on to Hoi An and the Vinh Hung Resort.

Day 4: Visit My Son and Hoi An

Meals: Breakfast and Lunch

Accommodation: Vinh Hung Resort or Anantara

Hoi an is nestled on the banks of the Thu Bon River. Before the river silted up, Hoi An was one of the most important trading ports in Southeast Asia, and a centre for East-West exchange and trade. From the 2nd until the 10th century, Hoi An was one of the principal Cham cities. Over the years, Indian, Dutch, Portuguese, French, Thai, Indonesian, Spanish, American, Japanese, Filipino and Chinese ships docked in Hoi An. In the 19th century, as the result of warfare and environmental changes, Hoi An was replaced by Danang as a major port. Reflecting the diversity of the traders and missionaries that settled in the port (including Alexander of Rhodes), the ancient architecture is a fascinating mix of Chinese, Japanese, and Vietnamese. The rooftops of Hoi An retain a magical old-world Oriental feel and are a favourite subject for Vietnamese artists. In the early 1980s Hoi An’s ancient quarters and historical monuments came under the protection and restoration efforts of UNESCO and the Polish government.

You leave Hoi An in the morning and drive to My Son, a world heritage site that is the Cham version of Angkor Wat, Bagan, Borobudur or Ayutthaya. For the Cham Empire that flourished in Vietnam from the 4th to the 13th centuries, My Son was the intellectual and religious centre of the country, and perhaps served as the burial place for the Cham kings. If one considers that the Angkor Empire or that of Bagan only lasted about 3 centuries, the long reign of My Son is quite spectacular.

The Chams were primarily Hindu, but Hinduism came not by way of India, but from Indonesia (Java), in the 12th century. Most of the temples are dedicated to the Hindu god, Shiva, considered by the Cham as the founder and protector of their dynasties. Many of the Cham elite studied in Java and commerce flourished between these two seafaring empires. Actually, in the 12th century, one of the Cham Kings married a Javanese woman. As you look at the buildings and towers, know that you are looking at an architectural mystery. People do not truly know exactly how the masons managed to fit the bricks so securely together or what sort of paste they used.

From My Son, you will head back to town. Here you can rent a bike and explore the Japanese Bridge, visit the different Chinese Assembly Halls and pagodas and market.

In the afternoon, if time permits you will take a boat ride to some of the islands in the river. Here you can see the potters at work. In the evening, you might choose to dine on your own at Brothers.

 

Day 5: Drive Over Hai Van Pass Into Hue and Tour

Meals: Breakfast and Lunch

Accommodation: La Residence Hotel and Spa

After a leisurely breakfast, you will drive over the Hai van pass (pass of the ocean clouds) to hue, the ancient imperial city of the nguyen kings. Once known as the mandarin road, because it was reserved only for important mandarins, this winding road presents incredible vistas of the beaches and hills of Vietnam – some of the most spectacular in the country. As you drive, you cannot but note the shrines to accident victims. Since paying respects to the dead helps to ensure that the life force of the victims will enter into us and protect us as living motorists, you may want to stop and take a moment before the shrines.

Descending the pass, you will make your way down to hue and the ancient royal citadel.

Hue, originally called phu xuan, was built in 1687, and became the cultural, religious and economic capital of the nguyen dynasty from 1744 to 1945. The actual name of the city was a corruption of the name than hoa, where hoa signified “peace” or “harmony” in Vietnamese. Sadly, the city did not know much peace until the present day. Although the Nguyen kings founded the city, hue was occupied by the tay son rebels from 1786-1802. In 1802, emperor gia long was crowned in the city and renamed it hue. Between 1802 and 1820, there were more than 100 peasant uprisings in the city. In 1833, the French attacked hue so ferociously that the emperor hiep hoa allowed the city to become a French protectorate. Later, in 1885, the French reasserted their sovereignty in the city, burning the royal library and carrying off many objects of value and gold and silver decorations. In the 20th century, the city was devastated once again during the tet offensive. The communists occupied the city for 25 bloody days and hid among the various palaces and buildings of the citadel. In an effort to dislodge the communist troops, the Americans and south Vietnamese furiously bombed the palace, destroying most of the structures. Today, with the help of unesco and other organizations, the Vietnamese are beginning to reconstruct and restore some of the palace buildings.

The citadel was begun in 1805 and was the greatest legacy of the nguyen emperors. Like the citadel, the city of hue itself is a walled city, and was designed by a French architect. It was divided into three parts – the common city, the imperial city, and the forbidden city. The forbidden city was modelled on its namesake in Beijing. The water that surrounded the city was a symbol of the ocean and the world. Altogether, in the early days, there were 880 palaces in hue, of which less than 20% survived the war. Many of the buildings and palaces faced south, the direction of prosperity and of the warm winter winds. The eastern side of the city faced the sea, and represented the prosperity of the universe. The west was paradise, where humans went after death, the home of Amitabha, the god of the western world. Few houses in hue face north or have windows on the northern side, as that direction historically was “the way of the enemy” – china. As mentioned above, the citadel was destroyed during the bombing of hue. For the Vietnamese, this was a tremendous artistic loss.

Late in the afternoon, you can visit the an Hien house, where your host, a descendent of the gia long mandarins, can tell you stories of the culture of the city and life in the time of the mandarins.

Day 6: Tour Hue

Meals: Breakfast and Dinner

Accommodation: La Residence Hue Hotel & Spa

Perhaps more than any other city, hue reflects the former glory of the nation of Vietnam. The history of hue goes back to the 3rd century B.C, when it was the capital of the han dynasty’s nhat nam district. From the 5th to the mid-14th century, hue was a capital of the central Vietnam kingdom of champa. Then, in 1601, lord nguyen hoang decided to build his capital here, about seven miles from the coast, founding the ancient imperial city of the nguyen kings. The last emperor, bao dai, abdicated his throne in 1945 before 150,000 people, as the Japanese marched into the city. Today, hue is known as “the city of beauty,” and is the culinary centre for central Vietnam. With hue’s historical significance, the city was awarded the status of world heritage site by UNESCO in 1994.

This morning you will visit some of the most interesting sites of hue – the perfume river, minh mang’s tomb and the thien mu pagoda.

Your first stop will be minh mang’s mausoleum. The mausoleum is located at the confluence of two major rivers flowing into the perfume and is a more traditional holy site. Begun in 1841, it was finished in 1843. Ming mang is remembered as an ardent anti-Christian, and the builder of two great steamships. Actually, he was not so much “anti-Christian” as he was anti-missionary, fearing that missionary influence would undermine the monarchy.

From the mausoleum, you will walk down to the river and get on your private boat for a ride down the perfume river. Along the way you stop at the thien mu pagoda, a historic Buddhist site overlooking the river. Here you can see the car of one of the Vietnam era monks who immolated himself in protest in the centre of Saigon.

Mid-afternoon, you will drive to a very special and well-known restaurant in hue. Here, you will have a wonderful cooking lesson from the master chefs at the restaurant.

Day 7: Fly Hanoi and Tour

Meals: Breakfast and Dinner

Accommodation: Church Street Hotel Hang Gai, Hotel De L’opera or Sofitel Legend Metro pole Hanoi

Rising early, you will catch a flight to Hanoi.

Hanoi, located at the confluence of the red and duong rivers, has come a long way from the stilt houses of the stone and bronze age dwellers of four and five thousand years ago. Myths link Hanoi’s origins to the centre of the earth, visions of soaring dragons, and fears of invasions or fierce winds from the north. Between Chinese power struggles, peasant rebellions, invasions from warring Mongol hordes, the French occupation, and American bombing attacks, the city has undergone and continues to undergo tremendous growth and change. Today’s Hanoi, “the city inside a bend of the red river,” is a blend of thousand-year-old temples, tube houses, neo-Parisian buildings, and new, modern hotels and office buildings.

When you are ready, you can take a walking tour of the old quarter. When you are finished, you can have some lunch explore some of the art galleries and visit the local market.

You will end up in the old quarter for a special cheo musical performance in an old home in Hanoi and enjoy a welcome dinner. Cheo arose in the northern part of Vietnam in the red river delta as part of the viet kinh (peasant) tradition. In many ways, the goal of the musical performance was to spread a moral philosophy promoting good and condemning evil. Influenced somewhat by Confucian thinking, the cheo performances depict an idealized society and depict the ideal relationships and behaviours of the people. The performance will take about an hour and include a welcome ceremony and extracts of two famous cheo plays.

Day 8: Tour Hanoi

Meals: Breakfast and Dinner

Accommodation: Church Street Hotel Hang Gai, Hotel De L’opera or Sofitel Legend Metro pole Hanoi

A real treat is to rise early before breakfast and walk down to hoan Kiem Lake. Here you will join the

Locals in their Morning tai chi exercises. Returning to the hotel or stopping near the lake, you will eat

Breakfast and then take a tour of the city. Your path will take you past the granite and concrete

Mausoleum where ho chi minh lies in State and the Government buildings. Leaving the mausoleum, you will walk around hoan kiem lake in the middle of the city passing the one pillar pagoda, built in 1049 by emperor thanh tong to celebrate the birth of his only son, and ho chi minh’s house, given him by the people of the country in thanks for his leadership.

You will also stop at the hoa lo prison, more well-known as the hanoi hilton.

Next you will head to west lake to see the temple of literature, called “le pagoda des Cordeaux” by the French, because of the huge flocks of crows gathering in the mango trees near the entrance. Built in 1070, the complex consists of five courtyards dedicated to Confucius and the pursuit of Confucian thought and behaviour. It is here that Vietnam’s first university was founded.

During the afternoon, you spend some time with a puppet master and enjoy your own private water puppet show. The day ends with a farewell dinner.

Day 09: Transfer Out

Meals: Breakfast

The day is free until time to transfer to the airport for your flight out.a

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Price From $ 2,395
Price Per Day: $ 266 per day
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A Taste of Vietnam

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You all do an amazing job

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You all do an amazing job. I have recommended M & M to everyone who expresses an interest in travel. I can think of no other company, besides yours, that really shares my values about educational and responsible tourism.
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Favorite Trip Memory: Halong Bay

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Favorite Trip Memory: Halong Bay, ethnic groups near Bac Ha Market day! | Favorite Guide: Cuong! Experienced, passionate, straightforward, funny. | Helpful Tip: Use Myths & Mountains. They’re the best!
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Precisely what I wanted

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I got what I wanted. I wanted to see the ethnic groups -- not the Han or the Viet. That was what I got to see. Precisely what I wanted. Thanks.

Our second guide was fabulous

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Paro Festival was all we had hoped for. Our second guide was fabulous. He was attuned to what we wanted and made good suggestions and changes to the itinerary as needed.
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Myths and Mountains local guide, Achi, was perfect and so sweet. Very helpful on so many occasions and always smiling. I warmly recommend her.
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Unexpected invitation to the wedding in Imphal was a highlight

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The unexpected invitation to the wedding in Imphal was a highlight. Another one was the visit to the Hindu monastery on Majuli Island. Ranjan appeared to know all of the monks, which greatly facilitated our visit and got us an extra show of music and dance.
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Optional Activities

Cat Ba/Halong Bay Extension

Day 09: Drive Haiphong and Board Boat

Accommodation: On the Boat

Meals: Breakfast, Lunch and Dinner

This morning, after breakfast, you head up to Haiphong. Here you board a fast ferry to Cat Ba Island and visit the fish market before transferring to the junk. After traveling through a floating fishing village and fish tank, you have some lunch and free time. Mid-afternoon, you stop at a floating village and can even do a bit of biking around the area.

Back on board, you have dinner and the boat will anchor in a remote area free of tourists in Lan Ha Bay.

Day 10: Lan Ha-Halong-Ong Cam

Accommodation :On the Boat

Meals: Breakfast, Lunch And Dinner

Rising with the light, you cruise to Ho Ba Ham and visit a floating village. Continuing on into Lan Ha Bay, you can explore some of the beaches in the area and head towards one of the limestone caves for which the area is famous. Here you can take small boats into the cave to a hidden lagoon, surrounded by cliffs and peopled by monkeys.

Dinner and the night will be spent in the Ong Cam area.

Day 11: Visit Cave, Return To Halong And Drive Hanoi

Meals: Breakfast and Lunch

This morning, you cruise to Rang Dua to visit another of the spectacular caves in the area. Back on board, you head back to Halong, cruising among the wonderful limestone karst islands that dot the back. You will have a last lunch on board and then disembark at Hon Gai Harbor.

On arrival, you will be met and returned to Hanoi. The rest of the day is free. Late in the day you will transfer to the airport for your flight out.

Flights & Transport

Only ground transport

Group Size:

Private - your group only

Accomodations

Supplement for the Sofitel Metropole in Hanoi: $388/Room/Night In the Old Wing

Supplement for the Hotel De L’opera in Hanoi: $157/Room/Night

Supplement for the Anantara in Hoi an: $128/Room/Night

Supplement for La Reverie in Saigon: $265/Room/Night

Cancellation Policy:

International Airfare/Air Tickets: Refund subject to airline cancellation rules and procedures.

Land Portion & Internal Air*: Refund will be given according to the schedule outlined below.

NOTE: Minimum cancellation charge is $1,000 even for trips with land cost less than $1500.

  • If 120 Days or more prior to departure date, then Applicable Cancellation Fee is $1,000 per person plus any varying non-refundable pre-payments we have made in advance on your behalf (i.e. Penalties incurred for cancelling air, deposits paid to hold reservations, etc.)
  • If 61-119 Days prior to departure date, then Applicable Cancellation Fee is 50% of the land cost plus any varying non-refundable pre-payments we have made in advance on your behalf (i.e. Penalties incurred for cancelling air, deposits paid to hold reservations, etc.)
  • 60 Days or less, then No refund
  • At or after departure, then No refund

Trip ID#:

TasVieMyt

Trip Excludes

  • International airfare
  • Visa fees
  • Meals where not indicated with a Breakfast, Lunch and Dinner
  • Tips/gratuity (porters, drivers, local guides, etc.)
  • Domestic and international airport taxes
  • Other items of a personal nature including laundry, alcoholic beverages, etc.
  • Additional expenses resulting from the delay or extension of the trip due to causes beyond our reasonable control

Meals Included:

8 Breakfasts, 4 Lunches and 4 Dinners

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