Sammy Hotel Vung Tau
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TripAdvisor Reviews Sammy Hotel Vung Tau
Travel Blogs from Vung Tau
... on happy hour with everyone. Needed the relaxation after been hunched over on a bike for that long. In the evening we went for another meal at the same place as last night as the food was good. After paying our 2.4 million dong bill, the currency out here is insane, we headed for the mini mart for some drink to have pre drinks with at our hotel. We decided to stay here for the night as there wasn't much doing on around town. Playing games, having fun and making memories. TOP ...
... a very nice dinner outside. Rice, fish, meat, lettuce, egg rolls and soup. Green beans and carrots for veggies. Yogurt for dessert. Phil and I were sent off to bed by 930. We wanted to help but we're kicked out of the kitchen. So here we are settling down for the night. I didn't get any pictures today except these couple. On my cell that ...
... A lady brought us a sample, strong and eaten whole I'd be tasting it all day.
On the outskirts of town we found our second coffee of the day and girls squatting descaling the mornings catch. Still can't shake that smell. Buckets of cuttlefish, clams, lobster, and pearlescent fish twitched in their last struggles for life. We made our way into the back where cuttlefish were lined up, smoked dry and impaled into a fishy flat lollipop. We watched a dog dance with a crab from ...
... hospital stay post surgery, he was forced to return home to his village. Due to this and his poor living conditions he developed an infection. The Sisters were traveling to his home daily to complete wound care but eventually he moved to the convent where conditions were better and he was provided food, clean water and free medical attention. He is doing much better now but would be in a different situation without their help.
What I experienced my first night in Vung Tau ...
... Saigon. Today, the name of this
bustling metropolis on the Mekong River is Ho Chi Minh City. Yet, the
essence of the city, a major trading center since the 18th century,
remains unchanged. The air is filled with the cries of street hawkers
and honking horns. Swarms of motorbikes buzz down the crowded streets
balancing every sort of cargo imaginable—from clinging families to coops
of live chickens. And everywhere, friendly ...