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The city of Hoi An was once considered a destination by Japanese traders who believed the heart of East Asia beat below the port town’s cobbled streets. Today, travelers can feel the pulse of Vietnam’s old and new meeting in this historic town. Ancient temples and classic architecture exist alongside modern storefronts, innovative cuisine and expert tailors. The historic town offers sites and activities to keep everyone content.
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Thu Bon river is responsible in a big way for the traditional and historical heritage of the town of Hoi An. The now fishing town of Hoi An was a popular international trade destination and also a convenient stopover for many merchant ships bound to and from China and other countries.
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Tan Ky House is the combination of Vietnamese, Japanese as well as Chinese elements, from a time when the three communities lived together in Hoi An during the 16th and 17th centuries, the house strongly represents features of Oriental philosophy.
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Visit Hoi An’s colorful market, and experience the amazing sights, sounds and aromas of this busy market. You will have the opportunity to interact with the local sellers and learn about all the ingredients to be used in the cooking lesson later.
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The Old House of Phung Hung is one of the most famous architectural buildings in Hoi An, considered cultural heritage of the town. Visit this ancient home in Hoi An and enjoy the old-world charm. Phung Hung House is adjacent to the Japanese bridge and next door to the Hoi An Book Shop.
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Museum of Trade Ceramics in Hoi An is highly recommended for historians or those with an interest in archaeology, others may find it rather dry largely due to the fact that there are few whole objects on display with most of the exhibits consisting of ancient shards of flatware and pottery.
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The Museum of Sa Huynh Culture specializes in metal wares – especially bronze and iron – and ceramics. The majority of the displays in the museum comprises of articles such as jewelry, weapons and useful implements such as axes. All recovered evidence of these facts is preserved and displayed in the Sa Huynh Culture Museum in Hoi An.
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Hoi An Handicraft Workshop is located right center of the old town of Hoi An, it is very easy and convenient for the tourist to walk to this place to explore, this is also one of the main site which should be included in the walking tour in Hoi An, so that you should not miss to visit Hoi An Handicraft Workshop once travel Hoi An.
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Resting on the banks of the Thu Bon River, bustling Hoi An Central Market is certainly worth a look for its authentic slice of Vietnamese life. The market is busy throughout the day with locals bargaining hard alongside tourists so its best to arrive first thing in the morning.
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Cua Dai is a very beautiful beach with sloping soft sands situated 5km away from Hoi An in Quang Nam Province. Cham Island can be spotted in the distance on a clear day with its willow trees providing shade to enjoy the view. Its nice to arrive at the beach at sunrise and watch the fishing boats cast away for the day selling their catch later to the restaurants and hawkers lining the beach.
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Cantonese Assembly Hall is a unique architectural mingled Guangdong architecture with traditional characteristics of Hoi An. It gradually becomes an appealing attraction in Hoi An for those who love to explore the ancient architecture and culture here.
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Quan Cong Temple was constructed in 1653 in honor of the Chinese general Quan Cong (198-249), an esteemed military figure of the Three Kingdoms period. The temple sits at the intersections of Tran Phu and Nguyen Hue Street, and is commonly referred to as the ‘Pagoda of the Man’ (Chua Ong).
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Cu Lao Cham Islands are located about 12.8 miles (20km) boat ride from Cua Dai harbor. “Calm weather” season starts in mid-June and lasts through mid-August. Heavy rains and island flooding often occur from September through December, so it’s best to skip the Cham Islands later in the year.
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Hoi An Ancient Town is an exceptionally well-preserved example of a South-East Asian trading port dating from the 15th to the 19th century. Its buildings and its street plan reflect the influences, both indigenous and foreign, that have combined to produce this unique heritage site.
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The Hoi An Japanese Bridge remains a symbol of the significant impact that the Japanese had in the region. The bridge was originally constructed to connect the Japanese community with the Chinese quarter – separated by a small stream of water – as a symbolic gesture of peace.