Ninh Binh moves to tap tourism potential of historical relics
Deputy Prime Minister Tran Hong Ha has signed Decision No. 56/QD-TTg on approving the task of mapping out a plan on preserving and restoring the special national relic site of Hoa Lu ancient capital to 2030 with a vision until 2050.
Deputy Prime Minister Vu Duc Dam has signed a decision recognising five more relic sites as special national ones.
The Hoa Lu ancient capital historical-cultural relic site in the northern province of Ninh Binh stopped receiving visitors from March 11 to prevent the spread of COVID-19 outbreak.
State President Tran Dai Quang and Indian counterpart Ram Nath Kovind agreed that Viet Nam and India share the long-lasting friendship and many historical and cultural similarities during their meeting in New Delhi on Saturday.
The Prime Minister has issued Decision No 2809/QĐ-TTg, dated December 25, 2017 to recognize 24 new national treasures, including two royal king's beds inside temples worshiping KingDinh Tien Hoang and King Le Dai Hanh at the Hoa Lu Ancient Capital in Ninh Binh province.
A certificate recognising Hai Van Quan (Hai Van Gate) as a national relic site was granted to authorities of central Thua Thien-Hue province and Da Nang city during a ceremony on May 24.
The Ho Chi Minh Museum has received over 1,000 historical objects and documents about late President Ho Chi Minh collected from August 2015 up to now.
A ceremony was held in the northern province of Vinh Phuc to receive certificates recognising the Tay Thien site and the Binh Son Tower as special national relic sites.
In 2015, the Ninh Binh provincial People's Committee decided to add ten more sites into the provincial list of historical relic sites.
17-year-old swimmer Nguyen Thi Anh Vien created a piece of history of Vietnamese women swimmers at regional games by successfully securing a gold on December 12 at the ongoing 27th SEA Games.
Located near the town of Ninh Binh, Hoa Lu is the site of a 10th-century capital of an ancient Vietnamese Kingdom called Dai Co Viet. This small Kingdom covered an area of only 300 hectares, and reigned from the 10th century, during the Dinh and Le dynasties, to the 11th century, during the Ly Dynasty. The Kingdom was enclosed by a citadel. The citadel and the Yen Ngua limestone hills provided good defence for this kingdom against the Chinese.
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