Hue Imperial City tour by bicycles

HueCity-tour-bicyclest Rates: $26
Departure: Hue City
Return To: Hue City
Duration: 1 Days / 0 Nights
Destination To Visit: Hue Imperial City.

Visit Hues’ monument complexes and enjoy our great outdoor activities. It’s not just about cycling as you can enjoy Xich Lo ride and cruise on our delightful Perfume River whilst enjoying our boat ride. We will then visit Thien Mu pagoda, before other fabulous places and royal tombs.  Hue Deluxe Group Tour offers an excellent way to see Hue city in style of Greener Travel.
Tour Program:
8:00am you will be picked by our Xich Lo team, and transfer to Toa Kham Boat Station, we will then take a Dragon Boat Trip on the romantically named Perfume River and visit Hue’s best-known religious site, the Thien Mu Pagoda.
Another 10 minutes by boat and we will disembark and cycle for 30 minutes to Emperor Tu Duc’s Tomb, one of the most beautifully designed complexes among the tombs of the Nguyen dynasty. Then visit some traditional Incense village where you may try to make some incense by yourselves. This will be followed by a lunch at a well known Vietnamese restaurant Thien Tam where you can enjoy the Best Vegetarian food of Hue and watch our artist finish an amazing painting in just 5 minutes.
After lunch, continue cycling to Khai Dinh Tomb along the river with fabulous countryside roads. These are the most interesting and unique cycling roads in Hue city. After visiting Khai Dinh Tomb we cycle back to the city, but not before stopping to visit Mrs. Thuy – She is a very gifted local lady who makes conical hats, the most famous gift of Hue people. The tour will end at our center around 5PM. You can either make your own way to your hotel by taxi or walking.
PRICE PER PERSON IN USD:  $26   

    Dragon Boat Trip
    Bicycle
    English speaking guide
    Mineral water – 2 bottles of 0,5l/day & wet tissue
    Lunch
    Entrance fees
    Fresh fruits or snacks

Exclusion:

    Personal expenses
    Tips and gratuities
    Travel Insurance

Hue Imperial City

The Imperial City at Hue is the best-preserved remnant of a vast citidel and royal quarters that once existed on the site. To put the ruins into context, it is important to consider how they were originally used.

In the early 19th century the Emperor Gia Long consulted geomancers to find the best place to build a new palace and citadel. The geomancers chose the present site at Hue. The Emperor wished to recreate, in abbreviated form, a replica of the Forbidden City in Beijing. At his command, tens of thousands of laborers were conscripted to dig a ten kilometer moat and earthen walls to form the outer perimeter of the citidel. Later, the earthen walls were replaced by two-meter-thick stone walls built in the style of the French military architect Vauban. Due to the topography, the citadel faced east toward the Perfume river (unlike the Forbidden City in Beijing, which faced due south). The Emperor decided to locate his own palace within the walls of the citadel along the east side nearest the river. A second, smaller set of walls and moat defined the area of the "Purple Forbidden City," where the Emperor built a network of palaces, gates, and courtyards that served as his home and the administrative core of the Empire.

By the time the last Emperor of Vietnam stepped down in the mid 20th century, the Purple Forbidden City had acquired many dozens of pavilions and hundreds of rooms. Although improperly maintained (the city suffered from frequent termite and typhoon damage) it nevertheless remained an imposing spectacle. All of that changed in 1968, when American military forces in Vietnam, reacting to the communist takeover of Hue, ordered the city retaken. American bombs blasted the majority of the city into rubble, sparing only a handful of buildings.

Nowadays the city has been declared a UNESCO site and the remaining buildings have been lovingly restored. But, much of the site was so badly damaged that it has been given over to vast rice fields that cover most of the Purple Forbidden City. Even so, the remaining buildings are sufficient to give the visitor a sense of how the Vietnamese interpreted Chinese imperial architecture and adapted it to their culture.

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