The Xe Dang ethnic minority in Cu M'Gar district, the Central Highlands province of Dak Lak, hold the New Rice ceremony in the early days of the year.
Women dance to pray for favourable weather and a lucrative crop
The ceremony was first held in 1994. (Source: VNA)
Locals and tourists enjoy traditional drinks and food (Source:
Traditional dances and music are performed during the event.
The ceremony reflects the close bonds of the Xe Dang ethnic
community. (Source: VNA)
The ceremony draws crowds of locals and tourists (Source: VNA)
Diving into the jade waters of Phu Quoc would satisfy every visitor coming to Vietnam’s largest island. But there is one thing worth trying once in a lifetime - enjoying the exquisite beauty of the southernmost island at sunset.
The northern and central regions boast the highest density of heritage sites in the country and have become wonderful destinations for travelers to discover Vietnam’s nature and culture.
About 500km away from HCM City, the south-central coastal province of Phu Yen has been attracting tourists with its stunning natural scenery and popular attractions.
Five days after midnight floods poured into the two villages of Tung Nun and Lung Tam Thap, roads leading to the area had been cleared for vehicles on June 29. Nhan Dan reporters have arrived at the scene to document the heavy losses to locals after floods and landslides swept across Lung Tam commune, in Quan Ba district, in the northernmost province of Ha Giang.
The UNESCO-recognised Hoi An town is known for its colourful lanterns, which light up every night to bring a twinkle to the ancient town.
From late May to early June, domestic and foreign visitors flocked to Hang Mua tourism site in the northern province of Ninh Binh to comtemplate the beauty of mountain ranges and rice fields.