This motorbike tour to Hoi An from Hue help you make your interesting ride to Cua Tung Beach and Khe Sanh in Quang Tri province, Then you return to Hue the other way in A Luoi and Prao before finishing the trip in Hoi An.
Hue Motorbike Tour to DMZ, Khe Sanh, Hoi An – Tour detail:
Day 1: Hue Motorbike Tour to DMZ, Khe Sanh, Hoi An: Hue Motorbike Ride to DMZ and Cua Tung Beach (80km)
Departing from Hue we ride along highway 1 to Quang Tri town, visiting Long Hung Church and Quang Tri Old Citadel which was a battlefield in 1972 between North and South Vietnam for 81 days and nights.
We stop at picturesque Cua Viet Beach for lunch then ride along the coast past Cua Tung Beach to the DMZ, here we take a tour of the Vinh Moc tunnels and learn some more about The American War in Vietnam.
Leaving the DMZ we travel a short distance back to Cua Tung Beach a stretch of beautiful and peaceful coastline, and check in to our hotel. This afternoon you will have free time to explore or perhaps relax on the beach
Day 2: Hue Motorbike Tour to DMZ, Khe Sanh, Hoi An: Cua Tung Beach Motorcycle Tour to Khe Sanh (100km)
This morning we leave the coast and head up to the Central Highlands. On the way you have the option of stopping at The Truong Son Cemetery. We head west on highway 9, climbing into the Truong Son foothills, stopping at the Rockpile and the Dakrong Bridge.
In the early afternoon we arrive at Khe Sanh, which was established as a forward base by General Westmoreland near Laos to secure highway 9. This afternoon we can take you to visit the Khe Sanh Mueseum & explore the area.
Day 3: Hue Motorbike Tour to DMZ, Khe Sanh, Hoi An: Khe Sanh Motorcycle Trip to Aluoi and Prao (220km)
Today we spend the whole day on the legendary Ho Chi Minh Trail, You can enjoy the beautiful landscape as we pass through small towns and ethnic villages and you can learn about rural life in Central Vietnam.
Late in the afternoon we stop at A-Tep ethnic village, where you can tour the village, play with the children & give them a small gift if you like. We overnight in the small mountain town of Prao.
Day 4: Hue Motorbike Tour to DMZ, Khe Sanh, Hoi An: Prao motorbike ride to Hoi An (150km)
Today we travel from Prao to Hoi An. We continue along the Ho Chi Minh trail for another 50kms to the Town of Thanh My, then east passing through many villages and towns on the way to the coast.
We cross a river by local boat to visit My Son a World Heritage site that is the Cham version of Angkor Wat. After spending a few hours wandering the Chamm ruins we continue on to Hoi An, arriving around 3-4pm.
+ Motorbike(s) (Honda or Yahmaha)
+ Gasoline on tour
+ English speaking guide
+ Accommodation as indicated in the itinerary (Double/Twin shared room)
HUE MOTORBIKE TOUR TO DMZ – KHE SANH – HOI AN Rating: 9.8 out of 10 based on 372 reviews.
* ACCOMMODATION: – We endeavour to select a combination of good quality hotels that reflect the character of the local area as well as being as centrally located as possible, all the while striving to keep the cost affordable.
– Your trip will stay in a range of hotels / guesthouses with standardized quality.
– Please be aware that some hotel rooms, especially those in major urban centres or older cities, may be smaller than what you are used to in other parts of the world. Standards and ratings may also be different to your home country.
– Rooms are en-suite and either twin- or triple-share, depending on what you have booked. If you are a solo traveller, you will always be sharing a room with someone of the same sex otherwise you can pay a supplement to possess a single room
– If you are traveling as a couple and would prefer to have a double bed, please officially request a double room with us. We never presume that two people traveling together are a couple, even if you share the same surname, unless informed otherwise.
* MEALS: – Your included meals are detailed in the ‘More Inclusions’ section of this document.
– Breakfasts are included every day in the hotel (except on the first morning). They are usually ‘continental breakfasts’, which are typical in most countries. A typical breakfast may consist of cereals with milk or yoghurt, bread, croissants, cold meats, cheese and a range of spreads, with fruit juice, tea or coffee to drink. It is rare to get a hot breakfast in Asia, though on some occasions there may be some hot food available as well. Included evening meals are in local restaurants or accommodation places, and are either two or three courses. In most cases table water is provided with the meals, and if you wish to purchase additional drinks you can do so at your own expense.
– If you have any dietary requirements we will make every effort to cater to your specific needs as long as you advise your travel agent when you book, or make note by email before you set out. But please be aware that although we will do everything in our power to arrange it, we cannot guarantee that every restaurant we use will be able to cater to all dietary needs, particularly in Asia. We also cannot cater for tastes or dislikes, as most of our included evening meals feature a set menu.
* Ten Tips to Survive Vietnam’s Traffic: + DON’T spend hours waiting to cross the street on foot: that constant tide of traffic won’t stop until late at night, so
+ DO as the Vietnamese do: take the plunge and inch slowly across. Observe the Miracle of the Red Sea, as the traffic parts like magic, flowing smoothly in front of you or behind, meeting up again on the other side.
+ DON’T make any sudden or unpredictable movements: freeze if you have to, but never lunge forward or backward towards the safety of the sidewalk. In fact, you can do just about anything, but do it with conviction!
+ DON’T forget, if you’re riding or driving, to look where you’re going – all the time: if you hit anything in front of you, then it’s your fault.
+ DO give way to any vehicle bigger and noisier than yours. Trucks and buses are particularly dangerous: often old, sometimes unsafe and usually all over the road.
+ DO watch out for unfamiliar obstacles: water buffaloes, rocks of various sizes, broken-down trucks…, people sitting in the road, missing bridges, girls in ao dai cycling five abreast, slow-moving mountains of farm produce, dog fights, impromptu football matches, piles of building materials – and almost no light on anything at night..
+ DON’T hesitate to take evasive action – even if this sometimes means leaving the tarmac or coming to a dead stop.
+ DO try to avoid getting involved in one of the all-too-frequent minor accidents that plague Vietnam’s roads (and the major ones as well, of course), but if you are unlucky,
+ DON’T lose your cool, in spite of the interference of the large and vocal crowd that may gather: try to settle things amicably and swiftly. Sometimes, paying a reasonable amount of money will save you a lot of hassle.
+ DO remember that the only rule is: you’re not allowed to bump into anybody… irrespective of what they did or should have done, or of what the road signs or traffic lights were telling them to do. Some people still seem to think that anything red means forward, comrade
* Tipping for guides & mechanic: Our crews never expect tips themselves and will not ask for any; that’s not what friends do! However, so if you are really satisfied with all of what they did for you, please don’t mind tipping them a bit with a normal norm of US$ 7 – US$ 10/person for a guide per day and US$ 3 – US$ 5/person for a mechanic per day. (just don’t forget Mum’s souvenir).