Quy Nhon is a coastal city in Bình Định Province in central Vietnam. It is the capital of Bình Định Province. Quy Nhon is a peaceful yet vibrant coastal city in central Vietnam. Usually considered by most as a stopover destination while travelling between Nha Trang and Danang (or Hoi An), this city has long remained hidden from the eyes of a majority of Vietnamese and foreign travellers. And this is precisely what makes it an obscure treasure. But growing information interchanged over the internet, as well as relentless efforts by the Vietnamese government, are putting this city on the traveller’s map. With the ability to become Vietnam’s next big tourist destination, Quy Nhon can offer you endless hours of tranquillity, beautifully entwined with sundry escapades and a simple, yet colourful culture.
1. Phu Cat Airport
Phu Cat Airport (IATA: UIH, ICAO: VVPC) is the airport serving Qui Nhơn, Vietnam. It is in Phù Cát District between the towns of Ngo May and Đập Đá, around 30 kilometres northwest of Qui Nhơn within Bình Định Province along the South Central Coast of Vietnam. As well as being a commercial airport, Phu Cat is also used by the Vietnamese Air Force (Khong Quan Nhan Dan Viet Nam). Phu Cat Airport is the hub of newly Vietnamese Carrier Bamboo Airways
Traveloka is a traveller flight ticket website where it eases the travellers to find the cheapest flights to Quy Nhon.All you have to do is to insert the information in the box that says origin and destination, and the website will list out the best result for you. Now they have developed the application for this website where it's mean that you can access it through your mobile phone. Just put the information and click search after that choose which packages that offer you the best price.
The best time to visit Vietnam is spring (February to April) and autumn (August to October). The temperatures are more moderate, and rainfall is lighter. In spring, March and April have the lowest rainfall across all destinations and temperatures are pleasant, though still cool in the far north.
1. The Quang Trung Museum - Nguyen Hue, a national hero of the 18th century, was one of three brothers who led the Tay Son Insurrection. In 1788, he led a peasant army northwards from Phu Xuan (Hue) to Thang Long (Hanoi) where they defeated the occupying Chinese forces and liberated the royal capital. Nguyen Hue declared himself Emperor Quang Trung, but his dynasty lasted only fourteen years before his forces were crushed by the Nguyen Lords. Despite the brevity of his reign, he is regarded with great affection in Vietnam, hence the museum created in his memory. It’s located in Kien My village in Tay Son District, 45km from Quy Nhon,
2. Qui Nhon Beach - The city beach stretches for almost 5 kilometres (3.1 mi) along Xuan Dieu and An Duong Vuong streets, all the way up to Han Mac Tu. And running parallel to this beach is the spic and span beach boulevard that has some manicured gardens and amusement parks for kids. A walk on this esplanade with the cool breeze blowing on your face will take all your stress away. Besides, there are plenty of open-air bars like the Surf Bar, which provides a range of cool drinks to quench your thirst on a summer evening. There are also street hawkers selling grilled seafood at very low This promenade is dazzling with colourful lights and is full of the hustle and bustle in the evenings. You will see people all around - some playing volleyball on the beach, some kids driving tiny cars, the hawkers selling their stuff and the fitness freaks just trying to maintain their usual fitness regime. It is here that you will get a feel of the vibrant Vietnamese culture.
3. Cham Temple - While travelling to the city from the airport, if you have ever wondered what those brick architectures (that look more like ruins) scattered across the city as well as countryside are, then let me tell you that they are remains of the Cham temples. The Cham temples were built by Champa rulers who first came to Quy Nhon in the 11th-century. There are dozens of these temples in and around Quy Nhon. However, not all of them are easily accessible. Some of the ones that are still intact are Thap Doi, Thap Banh It, Thap Duong Long. Thap Doi or the twin towers are located around 2 kilometres (1.2 mi) from the city centre. They are brick structures with sandstone sculptures of humans dancing, animals and lotuses on the external temple walls. The architecture bears some similarities with that at the Angkor temples in Cambodia. Thap Banh is located halfway between the city and the airport, and you must have noticed this structure over a hilltop at the junction of highways 1A & 19. This is one of the best-preserved glimpses of Cham history. Once at the temple site, you get to see panoramic views of the lush green countryside with white clouds floating lazily in the blue sky. Thap Duong Long, the tallest of the Cham temples, remains in Vietnam today. This site, like many others, is not properly preserved and finds very few visitors. However, if you want to satiate the explorer in you, then go ahead and embark on an archaeological day trip.