Boasting a more than two thousand mile long coastline, Vietnam is a home to some of the most beautiful beaches in Asia. After looking at some kitesurfing schools in Mui Ne I decided to take lessons at Windchimes. In the local area there’s not so much to do so I would recommend to combine with some city sighseeing (we stayed a few days in Saigon) or hiking around in the near region.
And with the passing of the hours, this difficulty surmounted as the road continued to wind up and up well above the sea level. Wing Chun was a beautiful teenager who had attracted the unwanted attention of a local man who continuously tried to force her to marry him by threatening to harm her father.
While sipping the freshly brewed cup of hot tea, this time with milk, I was able to reflect back over my day. Its part of China Beach is broad and clean. While it’s relatively sunny all year long, the best time to enjoy visit Mui Ne is from November to March, when skies are clear with strong winds, resulting in optimum temperatures and wave conditions.
Set along a 10km stretch of the coastal road, the main hotels are situated directly on the beach with restaurants, bars and souvenir shops mostly on the other side of the road. If you’re looking to learn how to kitesurf, make your way to the main beach of Mui Ne in the morning as winds are gentle enough for beginners while those with experience typically frequent the beach (and surrounding islets) later in the day.
The magic wonders the Nihon Kai (Japan Sea), or any sea for that matter, had worked on my body on previous occasions were already well fixed in this mortal mind of mine. New Year Holidays is crowded (as everywhere I suppose). Many of the tunnels were constructed in the first half of the decade (2005), and had nice broad sidewalks that were good enough for three people to walk on shoulder-to-shoulder with out danger.