Welcome to Hoi An Easy Riders

About Hoi An
Hoi An has been an important port since the 15th century, when traders from China, Japan, India and Holland established shop houses on the banks of the Thu Bon river. The influence of these traders, and the French colonialists who followed, is still evident in the town's architecture, cuisine and the importance of the river in the lives of local residents. 
The town's famous covered bridge was built by Japanese traders, who believed its construction would slay a dragon that had its head in India, heart in Hoi An and it’s tail in Japan, and was responsible for earthquakes in Japan. 
As the Thu Bon River began to silt up in the 19th century, the port was gradually overshadowed by nearby Da Nang. The town miraculously survived the ravages of the American War, and its remarkably preserved shop houses were declared as a World Heritage site in 1999. 
The town is attracting travellers from around the world, who are drawn to the town's famous architecture, fine dining and high-class tailors.

If you are looking for a great selection of places to stay with discount prices, visit Hotel Reservation in Hoi An for more information.

About My Son
Mỹ Sơn is a Hindu temple complex, located in the village of Duy Phú, in the administrative district of Duy Xuyên in Quảng Nam province in Central Vietnam, 69km southwest of Da Nang, and approximately 10 km from the historic town of Trà Kiệu. It comprises many Champa temples, in a valley roughly two kilometres wide, surrounded by two mountain ranges. 
It was the site of religious ceremonys of the Kings of the Champa dynasty, and was also a burial place of Champa royals and national heroes. The Mỹ Sơn temple complex is one of the foremost temple complexes of Hinduism in South East Asia and is the foremost heritage site of this type in Vietnam.

About Marble Mountain & China Beach
Between our base in Hoi An and the booming port city of Danang lies Marble Mountain and China Beach. Known to the Vietnamese as Non Nuoc, which literally means “Our Country”, it was nicknamed China Beach by American GIs on R&R. This long stretch of beach offers views of the mountainous headlands north of Danang and the Cham Islands to the east. Just behind the beach, the five rocky outcrops known as Marble Mountain have long been sacred to the Vietnamese and still serve as Buddhist temples. The mountains are the centre of the local stonemasonry craft and have recently been opened up for rock-climbing and abseiling.

Optional Abseiling at Marble Mountain:
We walk up Marble Mountain into the rappelling area, which takes about 10 to 15 minutes.
The first rappel is a short walk from the practice area and enjoys a fantastic view of the ocean. This 22 meter line has great exposure, fantastic scenery and makes you feel like you are much higher than you actually are.
Then we do our final rappel; a monster 50 meter drop into a gaping hole so deep and dark that you can’t see the bottom. This fantastic cave rappel drops right out of the jungle down into a temple chamber. Get ready for a full on Tomb Raider experience!
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