Xu Hướng 3/2024 # Express Delivery Services From Hanoi To Thailand # Top 6 Xem Nhiều

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Airportcargo is pleased to introduce to you the express delivery services from Hanoi to Thailand prestigiously meeting the diversified needs of Vietnamese and Foreigners working in Vietnam and as well as signing contracts Vietnam – Thailand Connection. With high quality services and competitive prices, Airportcargo is proud to bring you the best service.

The goods are transported by Airportcargo from Hanoi to Thailand:

Letters, documents, postage, sound, organ, guitar, sample, functional foods

Kymdan mattress, mattress, gifts, lacquer, oil paintings

Tea, coffee, confectionery, jam

Cups, aquariums, ceramics

Rattan furniture, curtains

Clothing, shoes, jewelry

Statue of Lord, church, Buddha statue, pagoda

Album, wedding photo, wedding dress, dress, skirt, underwear…

In addition, we provide fast and reliable international and domestic courier services. At the same time, if you request, we can arranges transportation of goods in domestic transport (from warehouse to airports).

Airportcargo’s express delivery services from Hanoi to Thailand include: We can pick up the goods from all the districts of Hanoi

Ba Dinh, Hoan Kiem, Hai Ba Trung, Dong Da, Thanh Xuan, Hoang Mai, Tay Ho, Cau Giay, Long Bien, Bac Tu Liem, Nam Tu Liem, Ha Dong, Dong Anh…

And transport them to many places in Thailand:

Provinces and cities: Bangkok, Amnat Charoen, Ang Thong, Bueng Kan, Buriram, Chachoengsao, Chainat, Chaiyaphum, Chanthaburi, Chiang Mai, Chiang Rai, Pattaya, Chumphon, Kalasin, Kamphaeng Phet, Kanchanaburi, Khon Kaen, Krabi, Lampang, Lamphun, Loei, Lopburi, Mae Hong Son, Maha Sarakham, Nakhon Nayok, Nakhon Pathom, Nakhon Phanom, Nakhon Ratchasima, Nakhon Sawan, Nakhon Si Thammarat, Nong Bua Lamphu

Suvarnabhumi Airport, Don Mueang International Airport, Chiang Mai International Airport, Mae Fah Luang Chiang Rai International Airport, Hat Yai International Airport, Phuket International Airport, Krabi International Airport, Udon Thani International Airport.

In addition, we are agent of the leading courier companies in the world such as:

Therefore, your goods will be delivered with the best price and safest.There are also close relationships with many prestigious airlines in the country as well as in the world such as: Vietnam Airlines (VN), Vietjet Air (VJ), Philippine Airlines (PR). Asiana Airline (OZ).Thai Airways (TG), Area Flot, Thailand Airlines (CI). Etihad Airways (EY), Emirate Airway (Ek)

Process for receiving cargo from Hanoi to Thailand

Step 1: Prepare to ship

– This includes checking shipment information and preparing documents

– Checking information, technical characteristics of the goods.

Step 2: Packing the goods

– With each different items, our company will provide different packing process.

– The packaging process will suit the characteristics of each type of goods and where the goods arrive.

Step 3: Hand over and sign consignment note

Once the packing procedures and documents have been completed. Our employees will, together with the customer check all the information, freight charges, then will sign consignment.

We provide variety of shipping services such as:

– Road Transport

– Rail Transport

– Delivery by inland waterway

– Delivery by barge

– Warehouse service

– Customs clearance services …

Please contact us for receiving detailed price, time and other information. Author: airportcargo

Đại lý vận chuyển hàng không tại Sân Bay Quốc tế: Tân Sơn Nhất (SGN), Nội Bài (NBA), Đà Nẵng (DAD), Nha Trang (CXR) gồm Vietnam Airlines, Vietjet, Bamboo Ariways, Jetstar Paciffic, Cathay, Air France, British Airways. All Nippon Airways, Asiana Airlines, China Airlines, Air Asia AK, Thai Airways, Malaysia Airlines MH, China Airlines, SQ, CZ, OZ, KE, AA, LH, QR, KLM

Travelling From Hanoi To Da Nang By Train

Make yourself comfortable in your berth, chat with Vietnamese families, share travel stories with fellow backpackers and admire green hills rushing by the window. Getting from Hanoi to Da Nang by train is an experience for anyone wanting to travel like a local.

Hidden made the trip from Hanoi to Da Nang and tells you first hand what to expect during the ride. In this article we give you all the information and tips to make the best of this experience. We guide you through planning your trip, where to buy your ticket and avoiding scams. Let us inspire you to explore Vietnam by train.

Departures: Ten per day. Two-morning trains at 6 a.m and 9 a.m. Eight evening trains from 7:30 p.m. Last train: 10:20 p.m.

Travel Time: The ride takes between 15h and 16h 30min depending on the line.

Prices: The tickets cost between 912,000VND (38 USD) and 2,040,000VND (89 USD) depending on booking agency, line, date and seating option. Children under three years travel for free. Children between three and nine years (and shorter than 1.3 metres) are charged 75 percent of the adult price.

History of the North-South Line

The train line from Hanoi to Da Nang has a very interesting history behind it. One that mirrors how Vietnam itself evolved during the 19 th Century. Running 1,726 km between Hanoi and Ho Chi Minh City, it is the longest and most important of the country,

Construction works started in 1899. The line was completed in 1936 under the French colonial period. Back then, the trip between Hanoi and Saigon took about 40 hours at an average speed of 43km/h. The Japanese army used it when they occupied the country during WWII. Thus making it the target of US bombings and sabotage.

After the war ended in 1975, the new government put great efforts into restoring the North-South railway line. The destruction the railroad suffered during these two decades was colossal. Repairing it was a huge challenge. More than 1300 bridges, 27 tunnels and 158 stations were fixed in less than two years. The work ended on New Year’s Day of 1978.

After that it became a symbol of the new unified Vietnam, known as Vietnam’s “Reunification Line”. Reconnecting the north and south by train was a way of stitching the country back together after being divided for such a long time.

Nowadays the trains run almost at the same average speed (55km/h) as they did back in the 30s. Although there are some modern trains (SE), travelling by train in Vietnam still seems like being in another era.

Buying Train Tickets – Hanoi to Da Nang

When planning your trip, keep in mind that there are different price options and different ways to purchase a ticket:

There are four different seating options. The most common options for short journeys like from Hue to Da Nang are soft and hard seats. For longer journeys though, like from Hanoi to Da Nang, the train provides beds for passengers.

There are two bed options on the Hanoi to Da Nang trains:

An individual berth in a four-berth compartment. The ticket includes a sheet, duvet, pillow and reading light. The compartment is lockable and you can store your luggage beneath the bottom bunks and in the space above the door. There are power sockets for charging your devices in each compartment.

You get the same equipment as in the soft-sleeper cars. The difference being that there are six berths per compartment instead of four. The mattresses are thinner and harder.

The ride between Hanoi and Da Nang takes around 15 to 16 and a half hours. Trains are delayed sometimes. Therefore expect a 17 hour trip. Before your destination of Da Nang, the train makes brief stops at Nam Dinh, Thanh Hoa, Vinh, Dong Hoi, Dong Ha and .

Vietnam Railways Train Map Hanoi to Da Nang Train Schedule and Prices

Before buying your train ticket, note that prices vary depending on train, berth, booking agency and even time of year. Costs and timetables for each journey are roughly the same in the reverse direction. These are the Vietnam Railways’ official prices as of January 2024.

Buying Train Tickets Online from Hanoi to Da Nang

You can purchase train tickets (including same-day tickets) online from . They offer the option of choosing your travel class and train seat from a real-time graphic. 12Go charge the official Vietnam Railways price for tickets plus a small service fee for booking.

When booking online, you receive your tickets via email. Don’t worry if you don’t get an immediate response – it may take a few hours to get your ticket via email. You don’t need to print out the e-ticket. Just show the QR code on your smartphone to the attendant at the station.

Buying Tickets at the Station

Hidden Hint: Make sure to bring enough Vietnamese Dong with you to purchase your ticket as Vietnamese train stations don’t accept credit cards. There are nearby ATMs, too.

Scam Alert: Make sure you get the right tickets. Sometimes, even official workers will try to sell you more expensive, tourist tickets. Double check the provider (Vietnam Railways), date, time and destination. Even better, get your tickets online and avoid wasting time and energy at the train station.

Hidden Hint: Want to offload the hassle of booking online or at the station? Most travel agents and hotels will buy you a train ticket for a small commission.

Bringing your Motorbike on the Train from Hanoi to Da Nang

Do you want to travel from Hanoi to Da Nang but don’t want to deal with Vietnamese highways? Good news, you can do the trip by train and bring your motorbike with you. Keep in mind that you can’t buy these types of tickets online and your bike will likely go on a separate freight train.

Take your bike to the station’s luggage office, pay the fee, and collect your receipt. The attendant will put a luggage tag on your vehicle. Double check that everything is in order. The bike will probably arrive a day or two after you do. Ask the attendant when you can expect your bike, and pick it up at the luggage office at your destination.

The price should be around 530,000 VND (23 USD) to send your motorbike to Da Nang from Hanoi.

You find Hanoi’s train station 1,5 km west of Hoan Kiem Lake and the old quarter. It’s located at 120 Duong Le Duan at the west end of Tran Hung Dao Street.

The main building is easy to spot. The original building was constructed in 1902, destroyed during the American war air strikes and rebuilt in 1976. Locals call this side of the railway station “A Station”. All trains going south depart from here. If you are going from Hanoi to Da Nang by train, your train will leave from A Station.

How to Get to Hanoi Station (Ga Hanoi)

Taxi or Grab are very convenient and should not be too expensive if you are staying near Hanoi’s old quarter. In our case we payed 25,000 VND (1.10 USD) from Hoan Kiem Lake

Public buses 01, 11, 32, 38, 40, 43 and 49 all stop at Ga Hanoi (Hanoi Station).

Walking – if you are staying in the old quarter, the station is within walking distance (15-20 minutes).

Hanoi Station in Detail

This station is small. There’s a door leading to the platforms in the main hall. The restrooms are on the right hand side of the building. Tickets are available for purchase at the windows on the left. There is a waiting area near the ticket office where you can rest.

Hidden Hint: Buy some snacks and drinks here for the journey ahead. There’s a fast food restaurant (Fresh Garden) and a VinMart on the left of the main hall.

You can access the platforms 40 minutes before the train’s departure time. Once inside, cross a bridge over the railways to get to your train.

For northern destinations like Sapa, trains depart from the B Station, a yellow building behind the Main Station. You can buy tickets to any city from both offices, but you can only access the train from the proper side. To avoid problems, arrive half an hour before your departure.

The most common scams in the station are easy to avoid:

Beware of locals around the station offering tickets or upgrades with special discounts for you.

On the platforms, some people might offer you an upgrade on your ticket. You shouldn’t give your ticket to anybody and directly board your train.

On the platforms and on the train, some locals might offer to help you with your bags only to demand a tip later.

The Journey from Hanoi to Hoi An by Train

We travelled in a hard sleeper car. The beds were soft enough to let us sleep comfortably. The bedsheets, pillows and blankets provided looked clean. We took the night train and, for us, that was the best option. We saved one hotel night, and also spent a big part of the 16.5-hour trip asleep.

During this trip, we had the compartment to ourselves for a few hours. We met some friendly Vietnamese girls who travelled in a different room. They seemed happy to practice some English with foreigners. After that, a round three hours into the ride ,our first roommates arrived. They were a Dutch couple travelling to Hue. We chatted a little before going to sleep. However when we woke up, our fellow backpackers were already gone.

Hidden Hint: Bring good quality headphones and a couple of playlists to help you fall asleep.

At the next stop, a chatty Vietnamese woman joined us and we shared snacks and some great travel stories. We gave her some chocolates and she introduced us to some new Vietnamese fruits. It was a great way to start the day.

Best Photo Opportunities (Hue to Da Nang and Hai Van Pass)

Most noteworthy is that this is the most scenic part of the trip. So by taking the night train we got to enjoy it first thing in the morning.

Between Hue and Da Nang you see the coastline on the left hand side and beautiful green mountains on the right. Consequently great views greet you over some beautiful fishing villages – a perfect way to start the day.

The best spots to take photos are the spaces between cars and the windows in the restaurant. Sometimes staff members open the windows on the sleeping cars (you can try to charm a train employee and ask him to open one for you).

Hidden Hint: Wait until a curve and take the perfect photo of the front part of the train meandering the jungle near the coast.

Survival Kit for Train Travel in Vietnam

Bring your own toilet paper. Normally there is none, and if there is, it won’t last for long.

You might want to bring hand sanitiser or soap, too.

Buy some drinks and snacks at the station before departure. Although warm food is served on the train, we read some mixed reviews online.

For light sleepers, ear plugs and a sleeping mask are a must. Trains are old and the railway is even older, so it is noisy the whole time. In addition, passengers and staff walk around the train opening doors and switching lights on and off.

Entertainment. Bring something to read, music or podcasts to listen to and download a couple of movies on Netflix before departing. The train ride is long and if you can’t sleep you will need some distractions.

There is no train station in Hoi An. The closest city with a station is Da Nang. Once you arrive at Da Nang you need to find alternative transport to make the last section of the trip.

Da Nang train station is close to the city centre with lots of bus and taxi options. U pon arrival the first thing you notice is that the train station of Da Nang is smaller than the one in Hanoi. Consequently passengers have to jump down the train and cross other railways to reach the main hall. The exit is through a side door where a big group of taxi drivers “welcome” you and offer to take you to your destination. Find more information in our in depth guide of Da Nang Train Station .

Getting from Da Nang to Hoi An

It is very easy to travel between Da Nang and Hoi An. It takes on average 45 minutes. There are several ways to get from Da Nang to Hoi An. This article covers that topic in detail.

Pros and Cons of Train Travel from Hanoi to Da Nang

Travelling in Vietnam by train gives you the most stunning views of mountains and oceans alike.

Taking the train is one of the cheapest possibilities to move inside the country. If you take the sleeper train, you additionally save the money for a hostel or hotel.

It’s more comfortable than a bus or a plane since you can move around and wander to other carriages.

A train emits significantly less greenhouse gases than a plane. Going from Hanoi to Da Nang by train might not be the fastest way of travelling but it’s the most ecological one.

Above all, it is a great way to meet fellow backpackers and make friends with locals.

First of all, expect less comfort than you’re probably used to from train rides in western countries. Toilets and sinks can be quite dirty and smelly. Similarly, cockroaches and other bugs may whizz over the floor. In addition chatty fellow travellers and the loud bumpy train might prevent you from sleeping.

If you want to work, publish some photos on Instagram or chat with family members and friends back home, you should purchase a SIM card with data beforehand. Unfortunately there is no reliable Wi-Fi connection on board.

The ride takes way more time than a flight. So if you’re in a hurry, the train might not be the best option for you.

Where To Stay In Hanoi: Intercontinental Hanoi Landmark 72

Travelling to Hanoi? You should also read:

From the map below you can see the hotel’s location in relation to Hoan Kiem Lake and the average price per night in AUD$ as it appears on Google maps. Be sure to check the hotel website for current room pricings and specials/discounts.

We flew from Singapore to Hanoi on a direct flight with Singapore Airlines and had a fantastic experience. If you’re still figuring out your travel plans and are looking for an airline recommendation, we absolutely love Singapore Airlines. A full-service airline you’re treated to comfortable seats, delicious meals, a great range of in-flight entertainment and the very best service.

Let’s talk about the food situation…

Yes, let’s talk about the food situation! Owing to the hotel’s location and how spacious it is, they’ve been able to incorporate a range of food and beverage options. Not only that, but the staff told us they’re really focused on making the hotel a great food destination on its own. This means they’re serious about creating delicious food and making it so good that people visit just to eat there.

Let’s start with breakfast. As I mentioned earlier, we ate our breakfast daily in the Club Lounge and found the food to be insanely delicious. In addition to a carefully curated breakfast buffet serving fresh pastries and bread and an extensive selection of continental goodies, there’s an a la carte menu too. We tried local favourites like traditional Vietnamese Pho and Vietnamese coffee (YUM!) as well as traditional western favourites too.

The hotel has a whole range of great dining options to choose from. While I absolutely, 100% recommend you eat as much great local food as possible on the streets of Hanoi, there are some days when you’ve been out, sightseeing for hours and just want to grab a bite at the hotel before you head up to bed. When that situation happens, you’ll be spoilt for choice!

We were also treated to a decadent afternoon tea at The Hive lounge, paired with DAMMANN Frères tea and the most beautiful assortment of cakes and savoury bites. Matt had never done an afternoon tea before and was absolutely blown away by it! We had so much fun sitting there talking, eating and laughing together, it was a really nice experience and the food was insanely good! Find out more about the hotel’s dining experiences here.

Visit the 7th floor and you’ll find a swimming pool with views over the city skyline, perfect for a refreshing swim to start the day or as a great way to beat the heat. It’s also the perfect spot to unwind with poolside cocktails or mocktails and just sit back, relax and enjoy your holiday. Hotel guests are also able to access the Fitness Centre, Yoga & Zumba classes, table tennis, tennis court, squash court, indoor mini-golf, sauna and jacuzzi all located at the 7th floor Health Club.

Our stay at InterContinental Hanoi Landmark 72 was unlike any other we’ve experienced in Hanoi before. We loved the big hotel experience as it afforded us an incredibly spacious room, unbeatable views and an impeccable level of service. I cannot speak highly enough about the customer service! Each and every single staff member, from those who greeted us at the front door to the Club Lounge team, were fantastic. We were treated with respect and genuine care, you can tell through their demeanour and actions the people who work at the hotel love their jobs!

As always, our guides are completely free. If you found this post (or anything we do) useful, we’d be grateful if you considered using the affiliate links below. We’ll make a small commission at no extra cost to you. Rest assured, these are the services we love and use ourselves. Thanks for your support! XO Phoebe and Matt.

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Where To Stay In Hanoi: Best Areas To Stay In Hanoi

Where to Stay in Hanoi: Advice from an expat in Hanoi about the best neighborhoods to stay in Hanoi, Vietnam! (Plus 20 Hanoi Hotels by District)

We created this guide in collaboration with a long-term expat in Hanoi, Rebecca McBride. We’re thrilled she agreed to share her passion and knowledge of Hanoi as our local city expert for this Where to Stay in Hanoi Guide, and hope it helps with your Hanoi trip planning!

A decade later and Hanoi still holds a special charm over me, as I live, work and miraculously ride my motorbike through the crazy buzz of traffic.

Hanoi is simultaneously fast and slow, easy and difficult, relaxing and exhausting. This is a city where a little research goes a long way, as choosing what to eat, where to go, and how to get there can be a tad confusing if you just aimlessly hit the streets.

However, armed with just a basic understanding of local dishes, the lay of the land and a few Vietnamese words, exploration in the city yields some of the most interesting and stimulating street scenes you’re likely to see. Get ready for sensory overload; this is Hanoi.

The Best Areas to Stay in Hanoi, Vietnam: Hanoi’s Most Popular Neighborhoods to Stay

Hoan Kiem (The Old Quarter) – The historic soul of the city, it’s obvious why most tourists choose to stay here. Temples, old gates, and traditional shops make for a busy neighborhood that will shock your senses! From luxury hotels to backpacker hostels, there’s something for everyone here. And surely everyone can get beyond the $0.20 in many cafés and bars in the area! Hoan Kiem is the best area to stay in Hanoi if you want a convenient and cultural experience right in the centre! (Find hotels in Hoan Kiem.)

Tay Ho – Mostly an expat neighborhood, Tay Ho makes for a soft landing, culture shock wise. Modern shops and a good choice of dining and nightlife spots make this a convenient area for tourists. And for a glimpse into the more traditional side of Hanoi, visit the very colorful Flower Market. Tay Ho is the best area to stay in Hanoi if you’d like a western-feeling enclave in the city, while still being conveniently located for exploring Hanoi! (Find hotels in Tay Hoy.)

Ba Dinh – Home to many of the city’s most visited attractions (Ho Chi Minh’s mausoleum, the Military Museum and the Old Citadel), this area is well-located close to the Old Quarter, but far less popular as a place to stay. If you want quieter streets and a still central location, Ba Dinh might be a great neighborhood to stay in Hanoi. (Find hotels in Ba Dinh.)

Off the Beaten Path Neighborhoods in Hanoi

Truc Bach – This is a neighborhood where you can finally catch your breath. If you are tired of the hustle and bustle of the city, this is a good place to be based. There aren’t many famous landmarks (except for Tran Quoc pagoda), but the neighborhood is filled with restaurants catering to the large expat community, and it’s a great spot to relax with a book on the lakeside. (Find hotels in Truc Bach.)

Hai Ba Trung – Busy and modern: this neighborhood can be summarized with these two words. Here you can find the city’s most modern movie theater, lots of clothing shops, and hip cafès. Also, the local fabric market and tailor shops on Pho Hue St. are worth visiting for something more traditional. (Find hotels in Hai Ba Trung.)

Hanoi Travel Tips & Further Info Where to Stay in Hanoi: Hoan Kiem (The Old Quarter)

A trip to Hanoi wouldn’t be complete without experiencing the Old Quarter (Hoan Kiem), which functions as the historic soul of the city. Streets here are some of the oldest in the country, and even with the onslaught of the motorbike, these streets still ooze a trace of the tranquillity of bygone years.

Great area for: ✓ Central & Convenient ✓ Dining & Nightlife ✓ Historical & Cultural Tourism

Take note of the temples on nearly every street as well as the ancient city gates. There are also reminders of the foreign presence Hanoi has felt over the years. The most obvious feature reminiscent of the French occupation is St Joseph’s, a Roman Catholic cathedral.

In contrast to remnants of the past, time spent on Beer Corner (Ta Hien and Luong Ngoc Quyen intersection) is a great way to experience how the modern tourism industry blooms within the old quarter.

Absolute madness in terms of visual stimulation, people flock here to drink cheap beer and chat with anyone and everyone. When the police eventually shuffle people along you can continue your evening inside a bar hidden behind roller doors.

One of the most beautiful lakes in Hanoi is that of Hoan Kiem. Visit the Temple of the Jade Mountain, which is smack bang in the middle of this lake.

Keeping with the theme of water, there are two water puppet show theatres on either side of the lake. Spend 40 minutes watching a centuries-old cultural tradition that began right where you are.

There are many places to stay in this area, ranging from cheap backpacker dorms to more upmarket hotels, making it an appealing place to stay for most people who visit Hanoi. The abundance of travel agents in this area is also convenient if you’re planning onward travel.

However, the old quarter’s charm can run a little thin as the busy streets can overwhelm. If you’re looking for something more low key, consider staying in one of the quieter suburbs listed below and venturing into the old quarter as you please. If you want to be in the thick of the action, this is your neighborhood!

You can check out all the hotels in the Old Quarter here, or see our top picks below:

Looking for a Luxury Hotel in Hoan Kiem?

Skip to Next Neighborhood ↓

While most of the hotels in Hanoi’s Old Quarter fall squarely into the ‘mid-ranged’ price point, there are a few highly-rated 5-star luxury properties to choose from as well.

The stunning Sofitel Legend Metropole Hanoi (9.4/10 on Booking.com) is a top choice to the east of the lake, and gets rave reviews from past guests.

Alternatively, check out the Apricot Hotel (9.1/10 on Booking.com) on the southwestern lake shore.

Where to Stay in Hanoi: Tay Ho

Tay Ho is expat central, with arguably more foreigners roaming the streets than locals. If you’re making the trip to Tay Ho along the dyke road you’ll be treated to a 4 km long mosaic mural which was built to celebrate Hanoi’s 1000 year reign as Vietnam’s capital (1010 -2010).

Tay Ho offers some decent cafes and fun night spots. If you’ve been on the road for a while and you’re after a slice of western living then this is the place to stay. That said, you’re never too far from an authentic Vietnamese scene in Hanoi and a quick trip across the busy dyke road will land you at the flower market.

Where to Stay in Hanoi: Ba Dinh

If you’re too hot to walk or strapped for time, use cyclos or just take a taxi. If you’re craving some down time in some green space then a couple of hours in the Botanical gardens should work wonders.

Great area for: ✓ Central & Convenient ✓ Quieter & Peaceful ✓ Historical & Cultural Tourism ✓ Botanical Gardens

The hotels dotted throughout Ba Dinh are generally not as popular for western travellers as those in the nearby Old Quarter.

However, if you value quieter streets over close proximity to restaurants and travel agents you may consider staying in this area.

Hanoi’s Less Visited Neighborhoods Where to Stay in Hanoi: Truc Bach

Truc Bach, a smaller region of Ba Dinh, is in many regards a suburb itself. It’s a popular place for expats to live but few tourists find their way here.

A quiet area, especially on the island of Ngu Xa, this is a nice place to catch your breath.

Truc Bach serves up lakeside coffee shops, swan paddle boats to venture onto Truc Bach lake in, the authentic Chau Long wet market and Hanoi’s best book shop (The Bookworm).

Great area for: ✓ Quiet Neighborhood ✓ Expat Community ✓ Lakeside

You can also grab a soft serve ice cream and enjoy the sunset from my favourite pagoda in Hanoi, Tran Quoc.

Truc Bach has an array of international and vegetarian cuisine scattered throughout the local specialties of frog hotpot and Pho Cuon (a type of noodle roll).

Accommodation around these parts tends towards a nice smattering of mid-range hotels and longer term studio apartments.

Where to Stay in Hanoi: Hai Ba Trung

See all the hotels in Truc Bach here, or see our top picks below:

South of Hoan Kiem, Hai Ba Trung is definitely a suburb worth visiting and one most tourists only scratch the surface of. If you’re looking for a place to shop for clothes, this is it. Leafy streets with relaxed vibes harbor cute clothing stores and coffee shops.

Skip to Next Neighborhood ↓

For a shopping splurge head to Vin Com tower where you’ll also find the city’s most modern cinema. If you prefer not to buy off the rack there’s always the local fabric market and tailor shops on Pho Hue st. The Women’s Museum is in this area as is the recently famous Obama Bun Cha restaurant.

If you prefer to stay in an area that is more developed (albeit still busy) then Hai Ba Trung may be a good option for you.

Great area for: ✓ Modern ✓ Clothing Shopping



Popular Tours & Activities from Hanoi

Check out all the hotels in Hai Ba Trung, or see our top picks below:

Frequently Asked Questions So Where Should You Stay in Hanoi?

Where you stay in Hanoi will largely depend on the amount of time you have, and whether you can sleep soundly with earplugs in!

The noisy and fast paced Old Quarter is ideal if you want to be in the centre of the action and get a real feel for Hanoi’s busy street life. If you only have a couple of days, the Old Quarter is probably the best area to stay in Hanoi so you don’t feel as if you’re missing out! Find Old Quarter hotels.

Although there are considerably less accommodation options in Truc Bach, this is a much quieter area that will call for some lake side relaxation. Still centrally located, Truc Bach is only a 5-10 minute taxi ride to sights in Ba Dinh and the Old Quarter. For those who prefer a quieter and laid back vibe, consider staying in Truc Bach. Find Truc Bach hotels.

Those looking for a more up market experience should check out Hai Ba Trung and for an extended stay in Hanoi you may consider either Tay Ho or Truc Bach. These areas provide more creature comforts than others and longer term studio apartment rentals are common. Find Hai Ba Trung hotels or Tay Ho hotels.

How to Get Around Hanoi

Unless you’re traveling up from the south (Vietnam’s shape makes picking a travel route relatively easy) you’ll most likely fly into Noi Bai International airport.

If you’re arriving at night think about a hotel pick up, saving you the hassle of navigating city streets in the dark.

During the day, public transport into the city is a good option. Safe and cheap, the bright orange number 86 public bus leaves outside from the left hand side of the airport terminal, going roughly every 20 minutes.

Unfortunately there is a lack of dependable public transport in Hanoi other than the 86 and you will most likely find yourself in a taxi at some stage.

Hanoi is a spider web of suburbs that stretches quite far west and east. Areas of interest are all relatively close, fanning out from the city’s historic Old Quarter.

Despite footpaths overloaded with everything from chicken families to metal grinding workshops, walking is a great way to see the city. If you’re not feeling up to the challenge of navigating the streets on foot, the quintessentially Vietnamese Cyclo offers you a front row seat to the cinematic street scenes.

I would only recommend jumping on a motorbike if you’re competent and confident.

A Note About Our Hotel Recommendations In This Hanoi Neighbourhood Guide

Our hope with this Where to Stay in Hanoi Guide (and our Where to Stay in Taipei, Where to Stay in Shanghai, Where to Stay in Beijing chúng tôi get the idea) is to make it easy to find the best area to stay in Hanoi for your particular travel style, goals and budget.

Hanoi is a densely populated, busy city, and it’s worth figuring out where you want to base yourself and where you want to explore!

As we hired local expert Rebecca to write this Hanoi guide, we’re a bit limited in terms of hotel knowledge…because, of course, locals don’t live in hotels! Rather than leave you to figure this out all on your own, we’ve researched and chosen some of the highest-rated hotels in each Hanoi neighborhood.

The idea with these guides is that we put the research in for you, and choose the places we personally would want to stay, and the places we felt we’d be comfortable recommending to a friend or family member, across different budget ranges.

Our aim is to help you have a fantastic vacation to Hanoi, be it a grand Southeast Asia tour or a city stop over, without spending hours on research.

We hope we’ve chúng tôi please don’t blame us if we haven’t – at the end of the day, we expect you’ll check the most recent reviews and specific conditions in the city, using our listings as a starting point and framework, and choosing then selecting the best hotel and area to stay in Hanoi for your own unique trip!

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Direct Flights From Long Banga (Lbp)

Direct flights from Long Banga (LBP) Long Banga Airport – Airport code: LBP

Non-stop flights from Long Banga (LBP)

Long Banga Airport (IATA: LBP, ICAO: ), also known as Long Banga Airport, is a small airport in Malaysia with domestic flights only. Long Banga Airport has non-stop passenger flights scheduled to only one destination.

At present, there is one domestic flight from Long Banga.

The only flight from Long Banga LBP is a 62 mile (100 km) non-stop route to Marudi MUR, which takes around 50 minutes.

Airlines flying from Long Banga

Only one airline is flying from and to Long Banga, which is Malaysia Airlines.

Popular destinations from Long Banga

Below you can find a list of the most popular destinations from Long Banga, based on the number of scheduled flights for this month.

International flights from Long Banga

Currently there are no international flights departing from Long Banga. To get from Long Banga to another country you will need a flight with a stopover through Marudi.

Domestic flights from Long Banga

There is just one domestic flight from Long Banga, which is between Long Banga and Marudi. Direct flights to Marudi are offered by Malaysia Airlines (Oneworld).

Alternative airports near Long Banga

Below you can find a list of alternative airports to Long Banga (LBP). The nearest airports to Long Banga (LBP) are Long Lellang (LGL) and Bario (BBN).

Frequently asked questions – FAQ

How many airports are there in Long Banga?

There are 4 airports in Long Banga: Long Banga Airport (LBP), Long Lellang Airport (LGL), Bario Airport (BBN) and Long Akah Airport (LKH).

What is the best airport to fly from Long Banga?

You have multiple options when flying from Long Banga. Although Long Banga (LBP) might be a convenient airport to depart from, the biggest airport near Long Banga is Bario (BBN), Bario Airport, which offers additional flight options.

How many airlines fly from Long Banga?

There is 1 airline flying from Long Banga, which is Malaysia Airlines, as of August 2024.

Which airlines fly from Long Banga?

Malaysia Airlines is the only airline flying from Long Banga.

Which alliances are flying from Long Banga?

Oneworld is currently the only alliance flying from Long Banga.

How many nonstop flights are there from Long Banga?

There are roughly 9 flights departing from Long Banga every month (or 0 flights each week), to a total of 1 airports – all within Malaysia.

What is the official name of Long Banga Airport?

The official name of Long Banga Airport is Long Banga Airport.

What is the airport code of Long Banga Airport?

The airport code of Long Banga Airport is LBP.

What are the most popular flights from Long Banga?

Marudi is the only direct flight destination from Long Banga.

How long is the flight from Long Banga?

Long Banga to Marudi


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