The old town of Hanoi has basically remained the same for many years. It looks like an old city that is rundown and a little messy. But here is the purest of Hanoi, the real life of the locals. Although the old town of Hanoi lacks the heights of modern cities, there are many ancient buildings and shops, many historic temples and parks, and a lot of history. There are still many things to see.
Strolling in the old town, the one that impressed me the most is their motorcycle team. The people in Hanoi often ride motorcycles. The crossroads, the black motorcycles, the green lights and the deafening sounds of the motorcycles are all a part of the scenery. There are also tourist tricycles, where the tourist sits in the front and the rider is at the back. It is a great way to take pictures of the old town.
is not an exaggeration, this may be the best restaurant I have ever eaten in Hanoi and even in Vietnam. It is hidden in a very inconspicuous alley, winding around and climbing up the second floor is the restaurant, and the entire restaurant has only four tables.
The experience of the boss here is an inspirational movie. He used to be a shoemaker on the street. When he was a child, he had to pay for the whole family. Then he learned the chef through the National Student Welfare Society and also cooked for the national leadership. Now I have opened a small shop here, I have learned a lot of languages, and set up a fund to give children who are difficult to survive on the street. The restaurant is mainly based on Vietnamese cuisine. The barbecue rice noodles are a must-have. The owner will help me personally. The taste is really the best, no one. The rice noodles are moderately sweet and the barbecue is just right. Also worth recommending is the tofu here. The taste is similar to that of Chinese food, but it has been improved to make it more delicious.