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Hotels in Hanoi

Hotels in Hanoi

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Welcome to Hanoi

Hotel locations in Hanoi

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The hottest hotels in Hanoi

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Hotels by star rating

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Hotels by type

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Key Info

Handy things to know before you go

Currency & Cost

The currency used in Hanoi is the Vietnamese dong.

£10 = an inexpensive meal for one and a cappuccino.

Languages

The most commonly spoken language is Vietnamese.

Local Time

7 hours ahead of UK Time

Frequently Asked Questions

The wettest months in Hanoi are between May and October, with the peak of the monsoon season occurring in July and August. For the best sightseeing conditions, visit between November and March, when the weather is still warm or very mild. There’s never a bad time to visit Hanoi though, as even in the wettest months, there are still plenty of dry and sunny spells.
The bustling Old Town, or Hoan Kiem, is great for family hotels. By the lake you can visit the Thang Long Water Puppet Theatre which puts on mesmerising water puppetry with accompanying music. It’s also the place to go for some of the best street food in the city, including the tasty banh mi sandwiches. Of historical interest are the French-era, neo-Gothic cathedral and the former Hoa Lo Prison, now a museum.Couples might fancy staying in a hotel in the diverse Tay Ho area. There are some excellent restaurants and bars, and you can take a romantic stroll around the West Lake. Look out for the sixth-century Tran Quoc Pagoda, the oldest Buddhist temple in Hanoi. Shoppers will want to visit the clothes boutiques in the area and the weekend market for jewellery.Those interested in Hanoi’s history should stay in a hotel in Ba Dinh. Here you can visit the Ho Chi Minh Museum and visit the mausoleum of the revered former leader. Have a wander through the leafy Hanoi Botanical Gardens and see the stilt house that was once Ho Chi Minh’s residence. The relaxed restaurants serve some excellent Vietnamese delicacies, including rice noodle rolls and savoury pancakes.For a mix of Hanoi’s traditional and modern styles, stay in a hotel in Hai Ba Trung. The area is named after the Trung sisters, two Vietnamese heroines who rebelled against the first Chinese domination in AD40. Less touristy than other areas in the city, there’s still plenty of good-value accommodation on offer and a range of high-street shops.

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