|Contact : SAPAHOMESTAYTOURS.COM
All of your reservation inquiries, questions or advise can be contact us by Booking Form ,email, by phone or fax as bellow:
E-mail: firstname.lastname@example.org or email@example.com
Tel: + 84 942 006 888 (international) or +844 3926 0804 (in Vietnam and outside Hanoi) or 3926 0804 in Hanoi Urgent: + 84 942 006 888 (international) or 0942 006 888 (within Vietnam) Fax:+8443926 4651 (international) or 04 3926 4651 (in Vietnam and outside Hanoi) or 3926 0804 in Hanoi.
Mailing and contact address: sleeperbussapa.com
Sapa Office :
Ta Van Village - Sapa - Vietnam
Tel : + 84 942 006 888
Contact Booking Office in Hanoi
Online Booking Number : + 84 942 006 888 (international) or 0942 006 888 (within Vietnam)
137 Hang Bac Street ,Hanoi
Tel: 084.04. 3926 0804 / 399 313 68
Fax: +844 39264651
Contact Booking Office in Hoi An Town
197 Nguyen Duy Hieu Street
We will respond all your reservation inquiries, questions or advise within 24 hours from Monday to Sunday weekly
Sapa Vietnam - Located in North-West Vietnam , Sapa is the most attractive mountain place must be visited on any northern Vietnam itinerary. On a clear day you will treated to views of steeply terraced rice fields, towering verdant ridgelines, primitive mud-thatched villages, raging rivers and astounding waterfalls.
Nestled high in the Tonkinese Alps near the Chinese border, Sape was built as a hill station during French colonial days, to serve as a respite from stifling Hanoi summers. These days, weekends are still the biggest draw in this crumbling hill-tribe center. Visitors from the capital flock to Sapa for a glimpse of the famed "Love Market," a trek to local hill tribe villages, or an ascent of Vietnam's highest peak, Fan Si Pan.
Some eight ethnic groups inhabit Lao Cai province: Hmong, Dao, White Thai, Giay, Tay, Muong, Hao and Xa Pho. The most prominent in town are the Red Dao, easily identified by the coin-dangling red headdresses and intricately embroidered waistcoats worn by the women, and the Hmong, distinguished by their somewhat less elaborately embroidered royal blue attire. Groups of ethnic Hmong youngsters and women can be seen hauling impossibly heavy, awkward baskets of wood, stakes, bamboo, bricks, mud and produce. Deep in the valleys surrounding Sapa, the Muong Hoa River sluices a wild, jagged course among Giay, Red Dao and White Thai settlements, their tiny dwellings poking out of the neon rice fields like diamonds on a putting green. One- to four-day treks are offered by a handful of outfitters. Guests sleep in tents or in the homes of villagers, their gear hauled by Hmong porters. Be warned: Despite what the local innkeepers will tell you, both the Hmong and the Dao really do not enjoy having their photographs taken unless they're paid for it. It's a certainty that any brochure you see of smiling, care-free ethnic hill people was shot under a Screen Actors Guild contract.