Train travel from Tam Ky to Ho Chi Minh

Whichever train you take from Tam Ky to Ho Chi Minh city you need to spend one night on the train so we recommend that you book early to secure a 1st class sleeper berth to ensure that you get a good night’s sleep.

Train Times from Tam Ky to Ho Chi Minh City


There are currently 2 direct trains a day from Tam Ky to Ho Chi Minh City which you can book online.

TrainTam KyHo Chi Minh City
SE701:1820:02
SE510:5305:50

  • The fastest train is Train #SE7 departing from Tam Ky at 01:18 and scheduled to arrive 18 hours 44 minutes later at 20:02.
  • The slowest train is Train #SE5 which departs at 10:53 is scheduled to arrive the next day in Ho Chi Minh City 18 hours 57 minutes later at 05:50.

Buy Tickets from Tam Ky to Ho Chi Minh City


Use the Search Box below to buy your train tickets from Tam Ky to Ho Chi Minh City.

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Location of Tam Ky Train Station


Google Map of Tam Ky Railway Station

Location of Ho Chi Minh City Train Station


The main train station in Ho Chi Minh City is Saigon Railway Station.

Google Map of Saigon Railway Station

About Saigon Opera House


Saigon Opera House is one of the most recognisable landmarks in Ho Chi Minh. The opera house first opened in January 1900 to provide entertainment to the large number of French settlers, soldiers and administrators who moved to what was then called Saigon. The opera house was designed by a French architect, Eugene Ferret, and bears many similarities to the famous Palais Garnier in Paris.

Saigon Opera House in Ho Chi Minh City
Saigon Opera House in Ho Chi Minh City

Saigon Opera House, whilst a wonderful building, was never a great success during the time Vietnam was a French colony. There was too little demand to regularly fill the 800 seat auditorium and the cost of bringing opera companies to Vietnam, along with their instruments and costumes, meant that staging operatic performances was always going to be a loss making venture. In many respects the opera house was a folly designed to introduce French culture to a country with it’s own culture and performance arts. From 1918 onward the opera house was largely used to stage Vietnamese style musical theatre shows, known as Cai Luong, despite substantial subsidies being made available to the opera house to bring European opera companies out to Saigon. After the end of the French occupation the new South Vietnamese Government used the opera house as the new state’s parliament. Musical performances, however, restarted very quickly after the country became unified in 1975 and from 1996 to 1998 the Government of Vietnam carried out a major restoration project on the opera house restoring many of its original features.

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