Traditions and values of Vietnamese Culture

The foundation of Vietnamese culture’s identity is a vast array of practices. The world’s record, myth, and spiritual traditions, along with a strong sense of family values, continue to influence how people live their daily lives and think.

A number of Vietnamese traditions, such as a deep reverence for elders and the adoration of grandparents, are still practiced now. A quality that has contributed to Vietnam’s latest financial achievements is the widespread passion to learning and value of education among the populace.

The Ao Dai, a long tunic worn by Vietnamese women, is often considered as the symbol of traditional Vietnam. It is a garment of grace and elegance that can leave you speechless when you see it for the first time. The conical hat, which is called no’n bai tho*, is also an important accessory as it is quite effective against the scorching sun.

Vietnamese people are generally very welcoming and welcoming to visitors from abroad. When visiting a Vietnamese household or sanctuary, you should keep in mind some cultural considerations. For example, avoid holding a pitcher in your left palm or pointing with your thumbs, and avoid turning away from any statues or images of Buddha.

Vietnamese people are generally quite aware of their heritage and take it seriously because they have gone through a lot of hardship in the past. Because they think they get what they sow in their previous existence, this may occasionally give the impression that they are resigned and quiet to hard circumstances.

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