It is about 40 m high, 100 m wide. Its polished steps look like a natural amphitheater! A stream of water powerfully plunges down these seven staircases, filling the air with a loud sound. The waterfall is imposing, but not formidable.
There’s a bridge over the stream so you can walk to the other side and see the falls from a different angle. Its beauty is poetic and praised by the locals as well as tourists. The site is found 50 km from Dalat. Get there by car or on a guided tour.
Ha Long Bay
Hạ Long Bay, in northeast Vietnam, is known for its emerald waters and thousands of towering limestone islands topped by rain forests.
The name literally translated as “Bay of Descending Dragons”.
Several of the islands are hollow, with enormous caves, others islands include lakes and some support floating villages of fishermen.
Phong Nha & Hang Son Doong Caves
Phong Nha-Ke Bang National Park boasts many attractions, but none is so popular as its caves. The Phong Nha Caves are made up of hundreds of cave systems, many of which are large enough to hold entire city blocks.
The biggest, and most notable, is Hang Son Doong. A gateway to the caves is Son Trach, a growing village that is home to several transport links throughout Vietnam, local restaurants and meeting points for guided tours to the caves.
One of the largest caves in the world, and certainly the largest in Vietnam, is Hang Son Doong. Approximately three million years old, Hang Son Doong Cave is an incredible destination unlike anywhere else on the planet.
The cave is enormous, and it is possible for dozens of people to camp within it at a time. Bright blue water pools are located in the cave, and a river runs through it. Lush greenery lines the walls, thanks to erosion that lets in beams of sunlight. The cave is ethereal, and guided tours are available to best explore this amazing landmark.
Hang Nga’s Guesthouse (Da Lat)
Known to many travelers as Crazy House, Hang Nga’s Guesthouse is a very unusual piece of architecture that also serves as accommodation in Da Lat.
The structure was designed by a local architect named Dang Viet Nga, but he was clearly influenced by the Spanish architect Gaudi.
The guesthouse looks like a tree and is complete with details like a cavernous stairway, branches that twist out of windows and sculpted animals that double as furniture and even fireplaces.
Mu Cang Chai, North Vietnam
The district is located at the foot of Hoang Lien Son mountain range, at an altitude of 1,000 meters above sea level. To get to Mu Cang Chai district, travelers must pass through Khau Pha Pass, which is one of four imposing passes in the northwest of Vietnam.
The rice terrace fields in La Pan Tan, Che Cu Nha and Ze Xu Phinh have been recognized as national landscapes by the Ministry of Culture, Sports and Tourism. There have been Yen Bai festival Mu Cang Chai rice terrace fields to attract more attention of domestic and international tourists about Mu Cang Chai.
Time of grain season usually start from September 15 to October 20, however there’s a bit of change every year.
Cao Dai Temple
It literally mean the “Highest Lord” or “Highest Power”, is the supreme deity, believed by Caodaists to have created the universe. Adherents engage in practices such as prayer, veneration of ancestors, nonviolence and vegetarianism with the goal of union with God and freedom from saṃsāra.
Caodaists believe that all religions are ultimately the same and seek to promote tolerance throughout the world.
The Lord Buddha, Jesus Christ, Muhammad and Confucius, in addition to Joan of Arc and Julius Cesar are all honored at this temple.