Update news Red River
Mudflats on the Hong (Red) River in Hanoi could become green parks and tourism spots to serve not only city dwellers but also tourists.
The goal of building the Red River as a central landscape axis is to create an open, green space integrated with modern and well-planned urban infrastructure, transforming it into an appealing tourist destination.
Hanoi City will build an eight-lane bridge across the Red River to connect the districts of Bac Tu Liem and Dong Anh.
Consultants have completed survey designs for an additional four bridges spanning the Red River in Hanoi to be built in the coming months.
Two new cities in the northern and western parts of Hanoi would help reduce overpopulation, transport and social infrastructure needs for the city's innermost districts.
In addition to completing the construction of 7 ring roads, Hanoi will build more bridges over the Red River to meet the travel needs of the people.
Hanoi has announced the master plan for the Red River urban area, with a scale of 1/5000.
Hanoi plans to develop an alluvial islet amid the Red River into a cultural and tourist park in order to explore the potential and advantages of the natural beauty of the Red River.
Following the trend of safe adaptation, nature-based tourism and staycation, some ecotourism tours along the Red River area have become more sought after and gained popularity among visitors.
Many tourists in Hanoi are paying 1.3 million VND for a bicycle tour around the capital city.
The Tokyo-Tshukoba urban railway line was funded by converting land in 18 projects along the route. The land price in these areas soared from $1 per square meter to $5,000.
Experts have repeatedly warned that Long Bien Bridge is in serious state and is going to collapse. Meanwhile, Hanoi is programming the development of a ‘creative city’. What should be done with Long Bien?
The implementation of zone planning for four historic inner districts of Hanoi will make an important contribution to preserving the historical and architectural values of the capital, and improve the quality of life of the people of the Old Quarter.
In 1921, architect Ernest Hébrard visited Vietnam to plan the development of Da Lat and started field research in Hanoi.
Pham Duc Bach, 41, of Alley 74, Hang Khoai Street, Hoan Kiem District, applauded after hearing that his family might benefit from the city administration’s plan to relocate residents in four inner districts of Hanoi from now until 2030.