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A serviced residence in Hanoi won International Property Awards 2021

The harmonious combination of traditional Vietnamese culture and contemporary art style in interior architecture has helped the hotel won the award.



Oakwood Residence Hanoi has won International Property Awards 2021 for the ‘Hotel Interior’ category (Asia Pacific region).

The serviced residence that is situated in an upscale residential neighborhood in Tay Ho District, is developed by Van Phu - Invest Investment and designed by Ong & Ong.

Guests can seek repose in any of the 262 elegantly furnished serviced apartments or enjoy exclusive access to facilities such as a restaurant, residents’ lounge, fitness center and an all-season swimming pool.

The public areas, including the Main Lobby and TrEat restaurant, have been designed to sport a blend of local motifs, reflecting a sensitivity to Vietnamese culture while the guestrooms are refined and contemporary, hinting at Hanoi’s artistic traditions.

“This award is a testament of the commitment by our owning company to create a unique property in a competitive market which appeals to a broad range of customers and we are grateful to Ong & Ong for delivering on that vision,” Humayoon Shaikhzadeh- general manager of Oakwood Residence Hanoi said.

The International Property Awards 2021 celebrate the highest levels of achievement by companies operating in all sectors of the property & real estate industry world-wide and are judged by a highly experienced team of professionals who cover the whole range of property disciplines.

Originated in Singapore, Oakwood is considered itself as a pioneer of serviced apartments with over 50 years of hospitality expertise. So far, Oakwood has two properties in Vietnam, one in Hanoi and the other in Ho Chi Minh City.



To reach this islet you have to travel on an underwater path

To reach this islet you have to travel on an underwater path

Among the numerous islets in Van Phong Bay, Khanh Hoa Province, are Diep Son, Hon Giua and Hon Duoc islets. Diep Son and Hon Giua islets are connected to each other by a natural walking path which is submerged in the sea at high tide.