Saigon - Quang Binh
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TripAdvisor Reviews Saigon - Quang Binh Dong Hoi
Travel Blogs from Dong Hoi
... br> The boat took us on a gentle cruise deep into the cave. It was quite fascinating looking at all the shapes and formations as we meandered through. We had the chance to climb out of the boat and wander through part of the cave ourselves. It was so quiet and peaceful. The lighting used in the caves was impressive - we're sure Mark Crilly would have approved as well ;-)
That evening we enjoyed a ...
... say hello when we got home from work, and loved being scooped up for a cuddle after a long day. He made a shining appearance in our pregnancy announcement photos and he made a huge impression on our hearts. His ticks were always a problem, but he (along with his brother Wreck) never once fought me when it was time for tick removal. He actually enjoyed the snuggle time on my lap as I combed his fur and checked between his toes for any nasty little critters. He liked going down to ...
... so tall and wide, not like in NZ, that seems more a tunnel now.
As we got deeper into the cave we started to find mud under our feet. Yep we walked a bit further and it just got deeper and deeper. It was so much fun, we were climbing in the cave through mud, getting completely covered. I was trying to climb up one mud hill and just couldn't get up it, because I couldn't hold onto anything so was just sliding down. The more I tried the more mud was just covering my body, ...
... levels make it impossible for the boats to pass certain points. On the way back we stopped at a ‘beach’ and walked the rest of the way through the cave. During the war this cave was used as a hospital.
We then hopped back into the mini bus and went to the next cave, the dark cave. Before we went in we had lunch which was make your own spring rolls, served on a big dish.
... wasn't (the 1968 Tet Offensive which simultaneously attacked US bases, and the US embassy, all over South Vietnam was planned in the back rooms of a small soup restaurant, Pho Binh in Saigon, which was a favourite of US GIs).
Today the Trail is paved. At that time much of it was either pounded earth, wood or rock and mud. Keeping the Trail open was a major task occupying thousands of sappers, many of them young women.
Vietnam's moving National Cemetery for ...