By train the journey from Binh Thuan to Hanoi is scheduled to take from 29 to 33 hours depending upon which train you take. Binh Thuan is the closest mainline railway station to Mui Ne.
Train Times from Binh Thuan to Hanoi
There are currently 4 direct train services a day from Binh Thuan to Hanoi.
|SE2||00:26||05:45 + 1 day|
|SE8||10:27||19:12 + 1 day|
|SE6||19:24||04:30 + 1 day|
|SE4||22:58||04:48 + 1 day|
- The fastest train service from Binh Thuan to Hanoi is Train #SE2 which departs from Binh Thuan at 00:26 and is scheduled to arrive in Hanoi 29 hours 19 minutes later.
- The slowest train service from Binh Thuan to Hanoi is Train #TN4, departing at 19:24 and arriving in Hanoi 33 hours 06 minutes later.
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Location of Binh Thuan Train Station
Location of Hanoi Train Station
See more information about Hanoi Railway Station.
About Travel to Hanoi
Hanoi is Vietnam’s capital city and also one of the country’s oldest settlements. The city was officially founded in 1010, although archaeological evidence suggests that people were living in the area as long ago as 3,000 BC. As a consequence of this long history the city has lots of important historical sites to visit. Hanoi also has a very lively Old Quarter area where most foreign visitors choose to stay. The Old Quarter has lots of restaurants, bars and hotel which cater primarily to foreign visitors making Hanoi one of the most welcoming cities in South East Asia for foreign visitors. Hanoi also has great transport links allowing visitors to travel quickly, easily and cheaply to other major destinations in Northern Vietnam such as Sapa and Ha Long Bay.
The most famous tourist attractions in Hanoi are clustered in two areas: the Old Quarter and the area around Ba Dinh Square which is to the north of the Old Quarter. Near to, or on, Ba Ding Square we recommend that you visit the Ho Chi Minh Mausoleum, the Presidential Palace, the One Pillar Pagoda and the Temple of Literature, which is a short walk south of Ba Dinh Square. The One Pillar Pagoda and the Temple of Literature were both established in the 11th Century, shortly after the city was founded, and offer an interesting insight into an early period of the emergence of Vietnam as a separate state heavily influenced by the neighbouring super power of China. The Ho Chi Minh Mausoleum and the Presidential Palace are significant buildings in Vietnam’s more recent history, in particular the struggle for independence from foreign colonial control.
The two main attractions in the Old Quarter are the Bach Ma Temple and the Hoan Kiem Lake. The Bach Ma Temple is often referred to as being Hanoi’s oldest temple believed to have been founded in the same year as the city itself. This small atmospheric temple is dedicated to the gods of Vietnam’s folk religions ,which were established long before Buddhism and Taoism spread to Northern Vietnam. The Hoan Kiem Lake is associated with a legend that the sword which a 15th century Emperor successfully used in battle against invading Chinese forces was forged from a piece of metal fished out of the lake and later returned to the lake at the request of a talking turtle. On an island in the lake is a temple connected to the shore by a red wooden bridge that is one of the most photographed parts of the city.