Weather in Vietnam: When & Where to Go

Last updated May 2016 | Words and photos by Vietnam Coracle


Having travelled to all of Vietnam’s 63 provinces, I’ve put together this personal guide to where in Vietnam I would most want to be at different times of the year. I love weather, and it’s a fundamental consideration for me when planning when and where to go. Many people assume that Vietnam is bathed in tropical sunshine year-round, country-wide. But Vietnam’s climate is complex, variable, and very local: tropical monsoons, extended dry seasons, chilly winters, and the crachin (the name French colonials gave the grey drizzle hanging over the Red River Delta during Lunar New Year) are but a few of the weather conditions travellers can expect. As a long, narrow country – with a spine of mountains to the west, a curving coastline to the east, and flat river deltas in the north and south – Vietnam’s weather is anything but predictable. The following guide will help you decide when and where to go.

Weather in VietnamWeather in Vietnam is complex, variable, and very local

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A Personal Guide to When & Where to go
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Being English, I’ve always longed for sunshine and warmth, but now, having lived in Vietnam for a decade, I also appreciate the pockets of cool, misty, autumnal weather that certain areas experience at certain times of year. Monsoon rains also have a romantic appeal for me, as do the magnificent skies that the rainy season brings. Below I’ve split the year into quarters (blocks of three months) and written up a summary of where my favourite places to be are for each quarter. I’ve included links to relevant Vietnam Coracle guides to the places I mention.

Click on a time period below to read more about my chosen destinations and weather conditions for those months:


Map pin colours are as follows:

  • January-February-March
  • April-May-June
  • July-August-September
  • October-November-December

View in a LARGER MAP

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Weather: southern dry season 
Where to go: Saigon, beaches, islands, Central Highlands
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The first three months of the year is the height of the southern dry season. South of Nha Trang, Vietnam’s coastline sweeps westward, sheltering the southern provinces from the northeast monsoon, which brings cold, grey weather to northern and central regions. From Nha Trang all the way down to Phu Quoc Island, at Vietnam’s southwestern-most tip, the conditions are glorious: blue skies, warm sunshine, relatively low humidity, sharp light, and cool mornings and evenings. It’s perfect beach weather.

Vietnam southern dry seasonSouthern dry season: glorious beach weather

The water is calm, balmy, and blue on Phu Quoc Island at this time of year: it’s by far the best season to explore the many beaches of this tropical retreat in the Gulf of Thailand. Meanwhile, on the Con Dao Islands – far out in the East Sea – winds can blow hard, but this only serves to cleanse the islands; making the beaches, forests, and cliffs shine in the briny air.

Phu Quoc beach, southern dry seasonPhu Quoc’s many beaches are best explored during the winter months

Follow the sand from Vung Tau all the way up to Cam Ranh Bay on the fabulous Ocean Road. Cool nights and hardly any rainfall make this ideal camping weather: take advantage of Vietnam’s growing phượt culture (independent travel on the cheap) and pitch a tent at one of the campsites on the southern sands. There’s something inherently life-affirming about endless blue skies and the warmth of the sun on your skin: I take a road trip along the southern coast every year, during the Tet Lunar New Year holiday (January/February), and each time I do, it fills me with joy.

South coast road trip, Vietnam dry seasonA south coast road trip during Lunar New Year (January/February) is special

It’s not only the coast that basks in southern sunshine at this time of year: the Central Highlands are at their best during the winter months. Dalat, Bao Loc, Lak Lake, Cat Tien National Park, and the southern reaches of the Truong Son Mountain Range all enjoy the same dry, bright weather as the coast. Daytime temperatures in Dalat are around 25°C but the nights are cold. This presents a satisfying contrast: swim in the sea at Mui Ne in the morning and be wrapped up warm by the fireside in Dalat by evening. The highland pine forests are dry and fragrant – again offering a good chance for camping – and, with the coffee harvest over, the scent of coffee blossom fills the air. A favourite trip of mine at this time of year is the Southeast Loop, which takes in both mountains and coast. Since I live in Saigon, I enjoy the city at all times of year, but the cool nights during the dry season – when you can sit outside eating dinner without perspiring – are particularly nice.

Dalat skies, cold at nightHighland winter: Dalat is cold and clear at night during the dry season

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Weather: northern spring 
Where to go: extreme north & northeast mountains & valleys
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As the southern dry season comes to an end, temperatures in the south being to soar: humidity rises, the air thickens, and conditions become stifling. It’s time to head north to the mountains and valleys, where spring is taking hold: the sun regains its warmth after the cold winter, and the grey mists begin to lift from the peaks and rivers. Blossoms, wildflowers, and crops begin to bloom, and a fresh new light illuminates the grand northern landscapes.

Grand northern landscapes, VietnamThe grand northern landscapes look their best in the springtime

In the far north of Vietnam, the hauntingly beautiful province of Ha Giang is slowly waking from the frosts of a hard winter. A rocky landscape of limestone pinnacles that rise and fall like petrified waves on a ruffled sea, Ha Giang’s mythical landscape is never in sharper focus than in early spring. There’s no better time to ride the legendary Extreme North Loop.

Ha Giang in the springtime, VietnamHa Giang’s mythical landscape: never fresher than in early spring

Meanwhile, in the northwest, the giant peaks of the Hoang Lien Son Mountains prick the spring sky. Although temperatures may still be a little chilly at 1,500m, it’s still a good time to visit Sapa and drink in the mountain views. But to get a real flavour of how grand the scenery is in this region, and how the many ethnic minority peoples go about their lives, head west to Sin Ho or east to Muong Khuong. The landscape here is on a scale not seen anywhere else in Indochina, so it pays to see it in clear weather: visiting in early spring increases the chances of this.

Sin Ho landscape in sun & rain, VietnamSpring showers and shafts of light pass over a landscape near Sin Ho in the Northwest

Southwest of Hanoi, the warm clear weather makes a wonderland of Pu Luong Nature Reserve, Cuc Phuong National Park, Mai Chau, Thanh Hoa and Ninh Binh provinces. I call this area ‘The Limestone Valleys‘ because meandering rivers cut through steep, forested limestone hills. Rice terraces decorate the slopes, bamboo forests whisper in the breezes, and the waterways are clean and clear, not yet muddied by the runoff from the summer rains. This is Vietnam at its prettiest. A homestay in a wooden house on stilts in Pu Luong Nature Reserve is the best way to experience it.

Spring in Pu Luong Nature Reserve, VietnamWonderland: springtime in Pu Luong Nature Reserve is sublime

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Weather: central summer 
Where to go: central cities, Ho Chi Minh Road, south-central beaches
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The summer months bring hot, rainy, steamy and oppressive weather to the whole country. While the south experiences its rainy season, the north is unbearably hot and sticky, with frequent rains. Central regions are subject to similar conditions, but the long coastline and easily accessible mountains make it much more bearable in this part of the country. A plethora of cultural sites also provide a welcome distraction from the intensity of the weather. On the other hand, the ‘scale’ of weather at this time of year is an attraction in itself: massive heat, cathedralic thunderclouds and violent rains are exciting aspects of visiting an exotic tropical country. Being on a beach at dawn with the sand already too hot to step on; seeing an angry thunderhead rear up over an ancient Cham temple; sheltering under a tree while watching the rains sweep over the jungle canopy on the Ho Chi Minh Road – these are unmissable summer monsoon experiences for me.

Storms, summer in central VietnamA summer storm in central Vietnam: one of the ‘attractions’ of a tropical country

The three main central cities, Hue, Danang and Hoi An, are all fantastic places to spend time during the summer. Excellent food, local beaches, historical sites and friendly people make them easy to love. Cycling around the royal tombs outside Hue, wandering the old streets of Hoi An, eating seafood and enjoying the municipal beach in Danang, could keep me occupied for weeks.

Inside a temple in Hue, VietnamInside a royal tomb near Hue; sheltering from the summer heat

The Hai Van Pass links these cities, and most people make the road trip between Danang and Hue via this scenic coast road. However, I choose the inland route instead: a rarely used section of the Ho Chi Minh Road that meanders across spectacular mountains between Thanh My and A Luoi. Whether bathed in sunshine or shrouded in mist, this road is superb. If that’s not enough, continue north on the Western Ho Chi Minh Road from Khe Sanh to Phong Nha: a staggering ride through some of the most pristine, remote countryside in Vietnam. There’s a good chance the sun will be shining at this time of year, so the rivers will be ribbons of turquoise, irresistible for swimming. At the end of this stretch of road are the famous caves systems of Phong Nha, Son Doong, Hang En and more.

Western Ho Chi Minh Road, VietnamRain or shine, the central section of the Ho Chi Minh Road is a staggering ride

South of Hoi An, the beaches of Binh Dinh and Phu Yen provinces are some of the most attractive and unspoiled in the country. The honeycombed coastline hides numerous sandy coves, secret bays and tiny islets, such as Vung Ro Bay. At the height of summer the empty hot sands, blue waters and clear skies have a benign and somehow immortal beauty. Drop in to the laid back beach town of Quy Nhon for the best seafood in Vietnam.

Beaches & coves near Quy Nhon, VietnamSouth-central beach hopping in the summertime is difficult to beat

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Weather: northern autumn/southern transition 
Where to go: Hanoi, the Northeast, Mekong Delta
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The ‘embers’ are best spent in the northern and southern extremes of Vietnam. Towards the end of the year the weather starts to turn grey and drizzly on the central coast and highlands, but up in the Northeast it’s beautiful and balmy. This little pocket of the country, mainly Cao Bang, Lang Son, and Bac Kan provinces, is under-appreciated by many domestic and foreign travellers. But the richly cultivated limestone valleys – where jade-coloured rivers amble past sleepy stone villages – are as scenic as any storybook version of rural Vietnam. With the harvest over, the rice fields turn beige but the forests are still lush and green. Criss-crossed by country back-roads, it’s easy to get off the beaten path in this region.

Cao Bang, northeast VietnamA bucolic corner of Vietnam, the Northeast is mild and bright in October

October in Hanoi is lovely. Gone is the searing heat and stifling humidity of summer: October is warm, bright and mellow. Hanoi is a great city for walking – only then do you have time to appreciate the multiple layers of this thousand year-old capital – but the summer is too hot to be on foot, and the winter too cold and wet: autumn is ideal walking weather.

Hanoi's famous red bridge, Hoan Kiem LakeAutumn is walking season in Vietnam’s capital, Hanoi

While autumn is taking hold in the north, the southern rainy season is gradually transitioning to drier conditions. This is a good time to be in the Mekong Delta. A water-world throughout the year, by the end of the rainy season the Delta is full to the brim. Rivers and canals are at their highest level, rice fields flooded, and fruit orchards bursting with colour. Kien Giang, in the southwest corner, is my favourite Mekong province. Unlike the rest of the Delta, there’s some high ground here, especially around the laid-back town of Ha Tien, close to the Cambodian border. Ha Tien has plenty of Mekong charm – crumbling French colonial-era shophouses, shady backstreets, a busy waterway, excellent street food, a bustling fish market, and a waterfront promenade. Boats leave regularly from the pier to Phu Quoc Island which, along with other islands in the Gulf of Thailand, can be seen out on the horizon. Get here in November/December and you can jump on a boat to Phu Quoc and start the year according to this guide all over again.

The Mekong River, VietnamBrimful: the Mekong River is at its ‘fullest’ towards the end of the rainy season

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Dawn, Vietnam


Lotus flower, Vietnam


Motorbike road trip, Vietnam

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Selected Resources for Travellers & Expats:  What's this?

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63 Responses to Weather in Vietnam: When & Where to Go

  1. Liz Gosbell says:

    Hi Tom,
    I’m another lucky person to bump onto your website. Thank you for your great travel advice. I’m starting to think that a 2-3 week trip to Vietnam is not long enough but that can’t be helped, maybe we will have to go again another time. Actually my husband just had a golfing trip to Vietnam with three mates about 4 weeks ago (only played 2 games in 10 days!) and they had the best time and now we are both booking a trip in October this year, he absolutely loved Vietnam. I think my husband wants to see the north this time and I’m now researching this. My question is about motorbikes and this might seem like a silly question but I have no one else to ask this. Do you need to be experienced to ride? It seems to me that a lot of people that travel to Asian countries always talk about renting motor bikes, including my 22 year old daughter who hired a motor bike in the Phillipines recently and she had no experience at all. I may be generalising here but it seems to me people may not be experienced riders at all but it’s just the ‘thing to do’ in those countries. I am wondering what your thoughts are on this. The only biking I do is mountain bike riding in Australia – I wear a helmet of course but that’s it! I would love to know what you think, both my husband and myself are not familiar with bikes or engines and with respect he is so NOT handy at all and either am I. In my research to date and looking throughout your website it makes me want to jump on a bike and stay in guesthouses and explore the back country and mountainous regions up north. I want to be open to all options of travel and I’m interested in what you have to say about inexperienced riders in Vietnam.
    Looking forward to hearing from you.

  2. Samantha says:

    I am planning a 4 week motorcycle trip along the entire length of Vietnam. What time of year do you think we should go? And do recommend any particular root? North to South? or South to North? We were thinking about doing your “classic” root and debating bringing a tent as well as staying in “rest houses” along the way…

    Your website is awesome by the way! Most helpful resource yet.

  3. Mia Sørensen says:

    Hi Tom,

    Thank you for an amazing site!

    I’m planning a six weeks solo trip (two weeks in June and 4 in july) and I’m planning to go from north to south.
    Would you recommend doing it this way or would the opposite be better?
    It seems like everyone has a different opinion on the weather in these months? I’ve traveled tin Thailand and Malaysia during rainy season and I didn’t think it was a problem at all. Is the rainy reason in Vietnam comparable?

    – Mia

  4. Alex says:

    Hello Tom
    Can I ask you 3 questions please?
    I was planning to buy a motorbike with my girlfriend and cross Vietnam from North to South in Augoust (4 weeks).
    1. Is Augoust a bad time to do this?
    2. Can 2 persons and baggage go fine in one bike?
    3. Is better from Hanoi to HoChimin or the opposite way?
    Thanks a lot

  5. Mitch says:

    Hi Tom,
    I am beginning to plan a month long motorbike trip through Vietnam and will starting at the beginning of May. During this time (May-June) would the weather be best for a north to south or south to north trip?

  6. noam giladi says:

    hi tom
    thanks for your website, it helped me alot.
    i am thinking on landing at hanoi at the 12.2 till the 28.2.
    i have read your loops and most liked the north ones.
    i undrstand that it is not the best weather, but when looking at weather(
    it dosnt look so bad, could you plise tell me what you think about it, and how do you think it will be.
    thanks noam.

  7. noam giladi says:

    hi tom
    i read about all the places you have written and they all look cool, cant real know what i prefer.
    i will travil in vietnam for a month.

    i realy love nautre, not planing on staying at a city more then need.
    i am planing on ridding a moter bike.
    could you plise recomend about a route, and what month is the best to do it.

    thanks noam

  8. Véronique klx says:

    Bonjour Tom

    Bravo pour ce blog si complet et instructif!

    Nous envisageons un séjour au Nord du Vietnam Aux environs du 20 Octobre 2017, pdt 10 jours (sur place).
    Nous hésitons (en plus des baies d’Halong terrestres et maritimes et Hanoi) à aller sur Ha-Giang et Cao-Bang ou bien dans le réserve de Pu Luong?
    Nous désirons marcher au milieu des rizières, voir des gens dans les champs, des buffles aussi, des roues d’irrigation, un peu de jungle aussi.
    Dites moi ce qui vous parait le mieux à cette période de l’année s’il vous plait?

    Pour la baie d’Halong maritime: on voudrait qq chose d’assez confortable et le plus “vrai” possible: Lan Ha ? Tu Long ou Ha Long old school??
    Qu’en pensez-vous?

    Pour finir, on voudrait bien aller faire du snorkeling pdt 4 ou 5 jours (donc entre le 31 octobre et le 5 novembre): Con Dao ou Phu Quoc ? Est ce que la visibilité sera correcte (mer calme, pas ou peu de vague)?

    Sur toutes ces questions, je n’arrive pas à avoir de vrais et honnêtes renseignements (chacun défend sa région ou ses “intérêts”) qd j’interroge les agences locales voilà pourquoi je vous interpelle ! ;)

    Merci d’avance
    A très bientôt

  9. Owen says:

    Hi Tom. Thanks for all the great info, and also for your time and patience in answering everyone’s questions. I’m hoping you can handle one more!

    I land in Vietnam on 15 Dec. I have to be back in KL to fly home on 3 Jan. During this time I want to be in Dalat for about 4-5 days (checking some things out)… and the rest of the time I want to do some bicycle touring (bringing my bike).

    My original plan was to do Dalat first, then fly to Vinh and head over to Laos to cycle on the quieter roads. But recently I saw pictures of Ha Giang, and I can’t get it out of my head. The question is though…Is it worth going at that time of year? I know I will miss the buckwheat flowers but that’s ok… my main concerns are (1)Will the weather be miserable, or is there some chance of clear views? I don’t mind the cold (2)Will there be anyone else around (locals or tourists)? I am ok with my own company but I don’t want to be visiting complete ghost towns.

    what do you think? Give it a go or leave it for another trip?

  10. How & Linda says:

    Hi Tom;
    Once again – so nice of you to post such valuable information – what a great resource!

    We are a fit 50’s couple from west coast of Canada travelling 1st time to Vietnam from 27Feb to 18March. Looks like we will start in south because of weather, with 5 days Saigon/Mekong, then fly DaNang for 6days (Hue & HoiAn also – maybe beaches warm by then…), then on to Hanoi 5 days with HaLong… sort of your less exotic “first look at Vietnam” trip!
    Question: Are their private tour/homestays in the Mekong Delta? or do we have to submit ourselves to the group/cattle-car experience? How about homestays in the DaNang/HoiAn area?

    Thanks for any info!

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  13. Rene says:

    Hi Tom,

    What a great blog you’ve got, thanks for all the information. That’s just great.
    I’m planning to go to Vietnam at the end of November and staying at least 2 months while travelling through the country. I actually wanted to start in Hanoi and drive down south, but I’ve just seen, that flights are 2-3x the price to Hanoi than to Ho-Chi-Minh-City. Do you think it would be worth spending that extra money to start in the north or would it be still ok to go the other direction and save money on the flight?


  14. Mark says:

    Thanks Tom for providing such a valuable resource. I plan to ride ‘The Big One’ starting in November. Apparently this is the rainy season in the central part of the country. Any advice here? Is it dangerous? Are there areas I should avoid? Will it be miserable riding? Thank you for any additional insight.

  15. Alexandra says:

    Dear Tom, your information about Vietnam is very detailed and useful. Thank you so much for your website!

  16. Iker says:

    Hello Tom,

    First of all, it is really a nice/useful website, thanks!
    We will be in Vietnam for 2 weeks during Christmas time.
    We have a plan for the major destinations but some parts are missing.
    We are planning to start our trip from Saigon and stay a few days (26-27) in there and stay Hoi An (28-29) and Da Nand/Hue (30) and Hanoi (31) and Halong Bay (1-2) and Phu Quon (3-6) and return back from Saigon(Sorry for explaining detailed just want to imagine easier :)) . Do you think that this plan gets us tired or difficult? We are not sure where to visit between Saigon and Hanoi. Do you have any recommendation? We haven’t booked any hotels yet. Therefore open also any advises for the others!

    Thanks in advance and cheers!

  17. Rick says:

    Hi Tom,

    Great guide!

    I am planning a 30 day trip this from the end of september till the end of October. I’ve already read that this is a great period to travel the entire country, which is great! I would like your advice in my route: travelling from north to south or the other way around? My guess is from south to north since the north is better towards the end of October?

    Thanks in advance and thank you for your great website!


  18. Karin says:

    Hi Tom,
    Wonder about going to Saigon Oct 28 to Nov 6. Not many days but I think we could fit in Saigon to start and end with due to flight schedule and then some beach in between, 5 days. What would you recomend for beach location: Phan Thiet/Mui Ne or Phu Quoc? /Karin

  19. Jan says:

    Hi Tom,
    at first I want to thank you for all the helpful informations you give on your Website about this fascinating country. Actually I planned to explore the whole Country within 4 weeks by bus and train. But I think I better concentrate on the south because the weather seems more often sunny&dry at that time (although…I would really love to see the Halong Bay up north). I have a 4 week Slot somewhere between October and mid December this year. Being flexible about the date, would it be recommendable to better start travelling by mid November? Anyhow there is still lots of time for preparation (also necessary vaccinations etc.) for this trip.
    Best Regards,

  20. Rose says:

    Hi Tom,

    I’ve just begun my research into planning my brief trip into Vietnam for mid-September of this year, and luckily landed on your blog!
    My boyfriend and I have only half a week once we land in hcmc, and are definitely looking to make the most out of it. Phu Quoc was originally on the radar, but I’m getting mixed signals weather-wise after reading around a bit. What is your advice?
    Alternatively, if mid-September doesn’t prove to be a feasible time for Phu Quoc, I’d appreciate suggestions on other areas of the country with close access to some sunny sessions by the water!


  21. Jessie says:

    Did maiden trip to Viet last Dec, with my boys and this place left a deep impression in me. Me and hub are looking to be back this April! Excited to discover new places, new fav. Viet a gem not known much, am so Glad to chance upon your blog, more than a personal travel blog with so much insights. Keep writing! I am so looking forward .

    Cheers! From Singapore

  22. Rich says:

    Hey Tom,

    Thanks for the post/site. It’s my primary resource for the trip I’m planning. So valuable!

    I’m motorbiking from Saigon to Hanoi (loosely based on your “scenic route”) for three plus weeks starting in mid March. Seems like I’ll be leaving the south as it’s getting hot and following the nice weather northward. Is there a stark, sudden shift in weather patterns or does it just gradually get hotter and hotter as March comes to a close? I dont mind hot weather, but if I can time my escape from the heat, I feel like I might as well.

    Thanks again!

  23. Brent says:

    Hey Tom,

    Great work on keeping the website updated with new content, I am coming to Vietnam for only 4-6 weeks in mid March – April anyway I didn’t want to do the ride from Ho Chi Minh to Hanoi as I really want to spend a good 2-3 months doing that crossing over into Laos at a later date.

    I was thinking of doing a northern ride as you say the weather is good in that area I am looking at starting at Hanoi and finishing at Hanoi I would allocate 2-3 weeks for this do you think that’s a good amount of time? or too long ? or maybe add another week? I am someone who likes to go slower and see more than go faster and see less would love your thoughts?

    One other thing would you recommend buying or hiring a bike only thing that concerns me with hiring a bike is if it gets stolen or damaged I’m alot more out of pocket as I have to pay the full amount but if I buy a Honda Win for say $200 and that got stolen or damaged then I would only lose that money if you get what I mean.

  24. Donna says:

    Hi Tom,
    My husband, My 17 year old grandson and I are traveling to Cambodia and Vietnam in November / December. We begin our Vietnam leg in the south at Saigon/ Mekong Delta. Then we are traveling north/east to the coast. To Nah Trang, Da Nang, Hoi An, Hue and then inland to Phong Nha to stay with a family in the Jungle and explore the caves weather permitting. From there we fly to Hanoi and cruise Halong Bay. (Too cold for Sapa I think?????) then back to Hanoi. Flying to Phu Quoc for 3 days R&R before returning to Australia for Christmas. We know at that time of the year the coast will probably be wet but that’s just part of the adventure. Can you give me any little hints on things to do or not do to make out trip as memorable a journey as possible. We like to get off the beaten track and not do the most touristy things. Any suggestions?

  25. Maria says:

    Hello Tom,

    I’m planning a trip in January (10 days more or less), but don’t have accommodations booked yet, do you think is possible to arrange for this once we get there. I will be traveling with my son (19 y/o) We want to start in the North and travel south. Can one also purchase the airfare for national travel there or would you recommend having that all arranged prior to arriving since I know this a busy time of year.

    Thank you.


  26. An says:

    Thank you so much for the post. It’s terribly useful, and the pictures are just breathtaking. Keep up the good work, Mr. Tom.

  27. Davo says:

    Hi Tom,

    Thanks for much for this website/post, lots of great information.

    I am planning on riding Vietnam from South to North next year and was wondering which time of year you think would be best to get the most out of the trip. It would take me approximately a month and would prefer to avoid as much wet weather as possible. I was thinking March or April ?


  28. Ali says:

    This is such a great post – thank you. It’s really helpful for planning my trip in January and I’ll definitely focus on the south. Thing is, I really want to see Hoi An, Hue and Hanoi in January too – I was expecting the weather to be less good but what do you think it will be like? Still worth a visit? Thanks.

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