Phu Quoc Island boasts idyllic beaches, romantic sunsets, evergreen forests, and a serene atmosphere, making it an ideal holiday destination for travellers looking to escape bustling city life. Located 45 kilometres west of Ha Tien in the far south of Vietnam, the northern part of the island is relatively untouched due to its status as a UNESCO-listed national park but there are plenty of luxurious resorts, funky bars, and quaint cafes along the southern coastline.
Aside from beachside activities, visitors can also explore traditional villages, expansive nature parks and Buddhist pagodas, all of which are easily accessible via motorcycle, taxi, bus or even daytrips by reputable companies. Catering to just about any budget level and preference, Phu Quoc’s dining scene ranges from local markets selling fresh seafood and Vietnamese street food to expat-owned bistros offering authentic western and European fare.
The best attractions in Phu Quoc prove that there’s plenty of things to do during your tropical vacation besides relaxing on its pristine beaches. Situated 45 kilometres west of Ha Tien, Phu Quoc Island is home to unique Cao Dai and Buddhist temples, vibrant markets, traditional fishing villages, and pepper plantations – perfect for travellers looking to experience the local lifestyle.
Despite the growing number of tourist accommodation and modern facilities along its expansive coastline, more than half of this tropical island is still a UNESCO-listed national park, where you can enjoy a full-day of spotting rare wildlife species, hiking, camping, photography and bird-watching. Read on for our list of the most popular things to do in Phu Quoc Island.
Phu Quoc National Park
Phu Quoc National Park takes up more than half of Phu Quoc Island, where nature lovers can spot rare wildlife and plants such as long-tailed macaques, silver langurs, otters, and hornbills. Declared a UNESCO Biosphere Reserve in 2010, a part of this verdant landscape is open to a wide range of activities such as camping, hiking, bird-watching, and photography. If you’re looking to test out your endurance level, Mount Heaven in Phu Quoc National Park is accessible within a challenging four-hour trek through the evergreen forest followed by a 10 metre-tall bamboo ladder.
Dinh Cau Rock (Cau Temple)
Dinh Cau Rock is an odd-shaped natural formation beside Duong Dong Fishing Harbour, which houses a lighthouse and Buddhist shrine with a rooftop terrace. Also known as Cua Temple, it was constructed in 1937 to commemorate Thien Hau (the Goddess of the sea), whom locals believe provides protection for fishermen heading out to sea. There are 29 winding stone steps to reach the top of Cua Temple, where you will be greeted with spectacular sunset views of Dinh Cau Beach, Duong Dong Town, and neighbouring islets. Entrance to Dinh Cau Rock is free of charge, and there are plenty of food and beverage stands at the base of the temple if you’re feeling peckish.
Suoi Tranh Waterfall
Suoi Tranh Waterfall is a 4 metre-tall waterfall that’s surrounded by lush greenery, numerous walking paths, natural caves, and rock pools. Located 7 kilometres west of Duong Dong, nature lovers can enjoy recreational activities such as picnicking, jungle-trekking, camping and bird-watching. If you’re feeling adventurous, you can hike further up from the main waterfall site to visit Hang Doi (Grotto of Bats), which measures 200 metres in height and houses unique stalactites. Due to its close proximity to the main town, Suoi Tranh Waterfall is usually packed with locals during weekends and national holidays.
Duong Dong Market
Duong Dong Market, located along Tran Phu Street, is Phu Quoc Island’s busiest and largest outdoor market. The best time to visit is in the early morning, where you can see the locals bargaining hard for household items, fresh and dried seafood, meats, sweets and fruit from mainland Vietnam. Duong Dong Market also houses plenty of food stalls serving fresh seafood, fruit juices, and Vietnamese cuisine at relatively low prices. As the island is renowned for its mushroom, pepper and cashew nuts, we highly recommend picking up a few as souvenirs for loved ones back home.
Sung Hung Pagoda
Sung Hung Pagoda is a combination of two shrines that were built in the early 10th century, making it the oldest of its kind on Phu Quoc Island. Set along Tran Hung Dao Street in Duong Dong Town, the front courtyard features a statue of the Goddess of Mercy, potted plants and Bodhi trees while the three-storey prayer hall houses three Buddha statues and intricate paintings of Buddhist mythical creatures and legends. Open daily, visitors are advised to dress conservatively out of respect for the monks and locals who frequent Sung Hung Pagoda.
Vinpearl Land Amusement Park
Vinpearl Land Amusement Park features thrilling water slides, rollercoasters, outdoor and indoor arcade centres, amphitheatre, 5D cinema, and a wide range of dining options. Accessible within a 20-minute drive from Ong Lang Beach, Vinpearl Land Amusement Park is set between Vinpearl Phu Quoc Resort and Vinmec International Hospital. Vibrant street performances, mermaid shows, and traditional dances are also held every day, making it an ideal destination for travelling families looking to enjoy a fun-filled day on Phu Quoc Island. Vinpearl Land Amusement Park also offers complimentary shuttle services for those who purchase tickets from travel agents within Duong Dong Town.
Cao Dai Temple
Cao Dai Temple has two outlets in Duong Dong Town, with the main (and newest) shrine located along Nguyen Trai Street. Founded in 1919, Cao Daism is a monotheistic religion which combines Hinduism, Judaism, Zoroastrianism, Buddhism, Taoism, Confucianism, Christianity, and Islam. Currently, there are over two million people practising Cao Daism in Vietnam. Cao Dai Temple easily stands out from other temples on Phu Quoc Island thanks to its technicoloured exterior and religious symbols such as Buddhist swastikas, Christian crosses, and Islamic crescent moons. The temple is open to the public, with worshipping ceremonies held between 06:00 and 12:00 every day.
Ham Ninh Fishing Village
Ham Ninh Fishing Village attracts foreign visitors looking to experience the daily life of the local fishermen as well as enjoy authentic regional specialities. A 20-minute drive from Phu Quoc International Airport, there’s also a pier not far from the village, where you can enjoy relaxing views of colourful fishing boats, Ham Ninh Mountain range and coastline, and the Hai Tac Archipelago. Ham Ninh Fishing Village is also renowned for its unique dishes such as sea cucumber soup, tram mushroom, and boiled flower crab as well as medicinal drinks made with seaweed, ginseng, seahorse, and rice wine.
Su Muon Pagoda
Su Muon Pagoda sits atop a hill about four kilometres east of Duong Dong Town, where visitors can pay their respects, get fortunes told, or simply enjoy the peaceful ambience. Built in 1932 by accountant-turned-monk Nguyen Kim Muon, this pagoda is mostly frequented by locals thanks to its rather hidden locale. The main hall is accessible via a 60-step stairway, housing colourful relics and golden statues of Buddha. As with most religious sites around the world, do dress conservatively and refrain from making noises during your visit to Su Muon Pagoda.
Phu Quoc Prison
Phu Quoc Prison is a bleak reminder of Vietnam’s turbulent history, where over 40,000 North Vietnamese soldiers were imprisoned during the Vietnam War. Built in 1949 by French colonists, this war museum now houses torture instruments, photographs of former detainees and exhibits of brutal punishments such as crucifixion, food deprivation, and electrocution. A prominent site in Phu Quoc Prison is the row of tiger cages, where prisoners were kept in total darkness and subjected to extreme heat and cold for a prolonged period of time. Entrance fee is priced at VND 3,000 per person, with tours available in English, French and Vietnamese.
The tear-shaped island lies in the Gulf of Thailand, 45km west of Ha Tien and 15km south of the coast of Cambodia. It’s no lightweight: at 48km long (with an area of 574 sq km), Phu Quoc is Vietnam’s largest island – about the same size as Singapore. Phu Quoc’s rainy season darkens skies from late May to October, when the sea gets rough and a lot of diving stops. The peak season for tourism is midwinter, when the sky is blue and the sea is calm, but it can get pretty damn hot around April and May.
Fringed with white-sand beaches and with large tracts still cloaked in dense, tropical jungle, Phu Quoc rapidly morphed from a sleepy island backwater to a must-visit beach escape for Western expats and sun-seeking tourists. Beyond the resorts lining Long Beach, it’s still largely undeveloped, so there’s ample room for exploration and escaping. Dive the reefs, kayak in the bays, eat up the back-road miles on a motorbike, or just live the life of a lotus eater by lounging on the beach, indulging in a massage and dining on fresh seafood.
Phu Quoc Sardinella Salad
Enriched with the flavor of the sea, the sardinella salad is loved by many people. This bucolic meal, yet elegant, is the reason why so many people come to Phu Quoc every year to enjoy the sea and the delicious sardinella salad.
After washing and removing the fins, the chef will have to slice the sardine into thin many very slices. Then he or she will use lemon juice, thin sliced chili, sliced onion to mix with the sardines. Rice paper, herbs, and dried coconut meat are essential to this dish. Eating the sardinella salad, it is required to have both the home-grown vegetables and the herbs from the jungle. There are total 8 types of herbs while the home-grown vegetables including salad, basil, and many others. When eating the salad, you can taste the soft, and a bit sour of the fish, the fat of the coconut, and peanut, and the bitter of the jungle herbs. The herbs or its bitter will help food lovers who haven’t eaten salad with coconut milk from having a stomachache. The rice papers from Phu Quoc, big and limber, are also quite different from many other regions. Because of that, when making the rolls, the rice paper won’t be broken. This is also a special feature of the rice paper in Phu Quoc.
The sauce is also special. Made of chili, garlic, fried peanut, the sauce is a harmony combination of fat and chili, sour and sweet. Food lovers will have to come back for more.
Last but not least is the wine to drink along. While the fish is nutritious, it can be tough to the digest system. A bit of Sim Wine will help you eat better and tastier.
Rose Myrtle Wine of Phu Quoc
As one of Phu Quoc finest wines, Sim (the Vietnamese name of Rose Myrtle) is also rated as one of the best wine in Vietnam. The wine is made of the ripe Rose Myrtle and a little bit of yeast, and has a very special flavor. The jungle Rose Myrtle is uniquely special because of its bitterness combines with sweetness.
Phu Quoc has a cool climate, suitable for the Rose Myrtle to grow all year, but it only ripes on the first month of the lunar new year. The rose myrtle, when it was growing had a color like rose, but when it ripped, the color turned purple. The wine is not only a drink of nature but also a cure for many types of illnesses. It helps the drinker eat better, sleep better; strengthen the muscle of the elders, diarrhea, digest illnesses. It also helps patients with kidney diseases.
Grilled Snail (Còi Biên Mai)
Còi Biên Mai is a type of snail that should to be missed when visiting Phu Quoc. The snail, thanks to the creative mind of the locals, can be turned into many dishes, which are all equally delicious. There are many recipes for the snail such as sweet-n-sour fried, steamed, soup, or hotpot, but the best is the chili-salt grilled snail or the spicy tofu and lemongrass grilled.
The snail can be easily found in the night market at Master Phu Quoc Palace or at almost any restaurant in Duong Dong Town. Grilling the snail requires technique and timing. As soon as the snail turns from milky white to yellow, it is ready to be served. If grilling for too long, the snail will be tough and dried. The snail is perfect if it is served with grilled corn, herbs such as basil, lettuce, salad, raw banana, cucumber, pineapple and dipped in spicy tofu or salt-n-chili lemon sauce. You can also roll it and dip into the fish sauce. In any form, it is just irresistibly delicious.
Grilled Jack mackerels or Trachurus
Many people know about the famous sardinella salad but not about the equally flavorful Jack mackerels. Not because it is less delicious or too hard to cook, but because the fish only arrives by the season. In the calm day of the sea, maybe you can catch a few but in the rough sea, it is impossible to find one. There are also many to make the fish but the best and also the simplest is to steam and dip in lemon salt-n-pepper sauce. You can also roll it into a fish roll with a little bit of herbs and you will want to make a second one.
The grilled Jack is very different, sweet but not fishy, and the meat is a bit tough but just perfect. These features are not easy to detect, but only the mackerels of Phu Quoc possess these.
Sea urchin, or the spike ball, is a amazing dish that should definitely try when visiting Phu Quoc. Among many sea species, not one is as good as the sea urchin, especially its eggs. Splitting the urchin in half, the ball is hollow but there is meat stick to the surface. The meat has a yellow color like cream cheese. The best part is the urchin’s eggs, which are fat and sweet and to be considered as the gift of nature. The urchin is also known as the ginseng of the sea, which is very nutritious and good for your health.
The locals cook the urchin in so many ways. The most complicated one is that they will take all the meat inside, fried with fat and garlic and drop all in the boiling pot of porridge. The urchin porridge is fat, sweet, and nutritious and it will help you recover promptly after many days traveling. The most common way is to cut the urchin in half, and grilled on the fire. Grilling the urchin a few minutes on the fire, removing the meat and dipping it in the sauce and you will never forget it.
Grilled Egg Squid
The grilled squid is a bucolic dish, just like people in Phu Quoc, simple and hospitality. The egg squid is bigger than the adult’s thumb with a belly full of eggs. The squid season is from February to May of the Lunar year. There are many ways to cook them. You can make porridge, steam, boil, grilled, fry, all are delightful in the same way.
The squid needs to be cleaned first, seasoned with chili salt, cooking oil for 15 minutes for the seasoning to be absorbed. Lastly, putting it on the firing charcoal until the meat has a yellow color, adding some herbs and dipping the squid in the sauce and you will know that you are in wonderland.
Phu Quoc Crab Rice
The crab rice is few things you have to try when coming to Phu Quoc. Tasting the rice, you will understand more about the earth, the sea, and the people who live between the two.
The main ingredient of the dish is rice, while the crab, mixed with garlic, onions, and bit of sauce will be the crown. The rice when finished will have a color yellow, and the rice is usually fat and the crab is sweet. You can choose some vegetable to eat with the crab rice such as cucumber or tomatoes and most importantly, the fish sauce that can neutral or increase any flavor.
There are many ways to cook crab. You can boil and dip in salt-n-pepper lemon dip, grill, soup cake, hot pot. The best crab is in Ham Ninh, where the crab is small but the meat is solid and better than anywhere else.
Melaleuca mushroom (Phu Quoc jungle mushroom)
This type of mushroom appears a lot in the primeval forest in Phu Quoc, and it can be cooked with everything from chicken to fish and meat.
Melaleuca mushroom grows only after the first rains in the mangrove forest. The leaves from the trees will fall down, cover the ground and create a type of mud which is suitable for the mushroom to grow. Season after season, the mushroom will grow and break out from the previous leaves layer. After the rains, the mushroom will stop growing.
In Phu Quoc, the mushroom is cooked with shrimp, squid, and this is a common dish for the locals. If you look harder, maybe you can find some machete or swordfish to make fish balls, which is perfect for the mushroom.
Dried Shredded Shrimp Noodle
In Phu Quoc, there are many delicious cuisines such as fish sauce, Rose wine or pepper, but it also has the one special dish: Dried Shredded Shrimp Noodle.
Dried Shredded Shrimp Noodle requires some basic ingredients such as thin noodle, herbs such as basil, cilantro, cucumber, bean sprouts, and raw papaya. The most important ingredient is the dried shredded shrimp and the broth made of fish.
Coming to Phu Quoc, after days of eating grill seafood, a bit of noodle to change the flavor will help you enormously on the journey to enjoy everything in Phu Quoc.
Tuna Fish Rolls Soup Cake
Visiting Phu Quoc, alongside with the delicious seafood is the delightful tuna soup cake that is sold every night on almost every street food. The delicious bowl of soup cake must have the equally delicious sauce—the famous Phu Quoc fish sauce to have with. The cake is soft and chewy, made from rice. Nowhere in Vietnam has that had the better soup cake than Phu Quoc.
You enjoy a wonderful bowl of soup cake at Master Palace market, where you can find almost anything on the island such as shrimp, fish, snail…
Phu Quoc Mat Cat Sticky Rice Cake
Visiting Duong Dong market, the biggest market on Phu Quoc Island, you will see all kind of seafood from fishing boats from all over the place. But one thing special will emerge, the Mat Cat Sticky Rice Cake. In Phu Quoc, people here wrap the cake in Palma leaves (or mat cat in Vietnamese). The cake is green like emerald and is very delicious.
The Palma leaves look like palm leaves, and are grown on Ham Ninh Mountain. The locals also use the leaves to make hats. It is strange that in Phu Quoc, there are a lot of banana leaves, which is the common wrapping for the cake, but the locals prefer to use the Palma. Unlike the sticky rice cake on the mainland, the cake here has a triangle-column shape.
In order to make a perfect sticky rice cake, you have to dry the Palma leaves first, then wash and clean the leaves using oil. The sticky rice will have the color green thanks to the leaves. The smashed pea and pork are the core of the cake. The cake is meticulously made and requires a skillful pair of hands to complete it. Wrapping to tight and it will be undercooked or dried, to loose, and it will be wet. The cake doesn’t use coconut milk to make so it can last for a period of time. The price fluctuates from 5 to 10 thousands dong.
Phu Quoc Fish Sauce
The most famous cuisine of the island, the best fish sauce in Vietnam, and probably the world, Phu Quoc fish sauce is made from the best anchovies in the region with the formula that has been around for more than 200 years. The brand name “Phu Quoc fish sauce” is well known not in Asia but also in Europe and in America.
The fish sauce is made in a big wooden barrel, which served as a distiller barrel like in the beverage brewing industry, but the time to distillate is much longer, preferably a year. The barrel is made from bolly beech tree because the tree is soft without holes. The tree is a bit hard to find currently. The barrels are tightening by using Rattan palm tree that is abundantly grown in Tam or Bac Dao Mountains.
Any fish can be used to make fish sauce, but the best to make the fish sauce is the anchovy. There are also many types of anchovies: Pepper stripe, chalk, red rice, lean rice, chalk stripe, charcoal. The formula is to mix 2 to 3 pounds of fish with 1 pounds of salt and left it for a year. The longer it stayed, the less sauce but with darker color. The locals also bury the barrels for 3 years, and the sauce is used to cure some special illnesses. If using spoilage, the sauce is not that good and the color is not very bright.
Phu Quoc Pepper
Pepper is one of the best cuisines in Phu Quoc Island.
The pepper is aroma and spicy, and much stronger than any other regions’ peppers. There are three types of peppers: skull, black and red peppers. Each has its unique characteristics but the strongest one is the red pepper. The pepper is collected manually when it ripe.
Phu Quoc Salt
The pepper is the raw material for so many types of food in Vietnam and around the world. Phu Quoc is also the origin of the salt-pepper dip. Thanks to the pepper that is more flavorful than other regions, the salt pepper here is the best.
Combined with some ingredients such as salt, sugar, frying pepper has the best quality that has no match. The salt-pepper is delicious for dipping fruits.
Thanh Ca Mango
The mango is thin and long, and doesn’t look like other types of mangos, but it has a unique flavor.
There are also many other types of fruits on the island such as raspberry and moringa which cover the forest with theirs fruits.
Phu Quoc is not only the pearl with seafood but also a wonderland with fruits and other mountains cuisines.
The best nightlife in Phu Quoc Island attracts fun-loving locals, expats, and tourists looking to enjoy a fun night out during their holiday. While the island’s nightlife scene is relatively tame compared to major cities in mainland Vietnam, there are beachfront bars, wine lounges, late-night restaurants, and vibrant nightclubs that cater to different budgets. Exuding a more relaxed ambience, these establishments are renowned for their charming service and stylish interiors, as well as extensive range of strong cocktails, imported alcohol and tasty treats at affordable prices.
There’s also a night market in Duong Dong where travellers can sample fresh seafood, authentic Vietnamese cuisine, and shop for souvenirs until midnight. Hosting full moon parties, sports events, bonfires, dance performances, and guest DJs from all across Vietnam and Europe, read on to discover Phu Quoc Island’s most popular nightlife spots.
Dinh Cau Night Market
Dinh Cau Night Market offers a plethora of dining and shopping opportunities for budget-conscious travellers, hosting more than 50 stalls selling fresh seafood, street snacks, local wines, Vietnamese coffee, and fruit juices until midnight. Located along Duong Dong’s Vo Thi Sau Street, this pedestrian-friendly market is about a five-minute walk from Dinh Cau Rock. Do note that Dinh Cau Night Market is closed off to motorised vehicles from 17:00 onwards, but parking is available just outside the main entrance for VND 10,000.
Itaca Resto Lounge
Itaca Resto Lounge attracts a steady clientele of affluent diners thanks to its extensive range of Mediterranean-Asian tapas and alcoholic offerings. This stylish nightlife spot features a well-lit courtyard and patio-style bar with plenty of white cushioned seats and wooden tables as well as an indoor dining section decorated with conical hat lamps and fairy lights. Live DJ sets take place from 20:00 onwards, when you get to enjoy potent sangrias between VND 450,000 and VND 550,000 per jug. If you’re feeling peckish, Itaca Resto Lounge’s tapas offerings include spicy prawns in garlic cream sauce (VND 195,000), Spanish potato and onion omelette with tomato bread (VND 140,000), and tuna tataki (VND 175,000).
Rory’s Beach Bar
Rory’s Beach Bar is Phu Quoc Island’s quintessential beach bar, featuring a spacious open-air wooden deck with great views of the ocean and surrounding islets. During the high season (November until March), the bar hosts live bands and DJs as well as foosball games and bonfires right on Long Beach. Drinks served here include tropical cocktails, beers on tap, and imported wines while its food menu comprises mainly seafood and western fare. Thanks to its laidback setting and friendly service, this bar is very popular amongst backpackers looking to unwind after a day of exploring Phu Quoc Island.
Coco Bar at Long Beach is renowned for its friendly service, homemade rums and wines as well as extensive menu of Vietnamese and European snacks. Established in 2012, this open-air bar features a pool table, quaint décor, and plenty of seats overlooking the Tran Hung Dao Street. Highly recommended drinks here include the coconut-infused wine, passionfruit rum, and tri-coloured rum shots. Visitors can also enjoy board games whilst sampling Coco Bar’s signature snacks such as Chinese dumplings, coconut flan, and banh mi.
Beach Bar at Mango Bay Resort
Beach Bar at Mango Bay Resort caters to guests looking to enjoy a private evening on Phu Quoc Island. This swanky beach bar specialises in innovative cocktails paired with gourmet tapas, pizzas, salads, grilled seafood and meat. Open all day, this rustic establishment features a covered dining area and al fresco terrace with expansive views of Ong Lang Beach. Priced at VND 115,000 upwards, standout cocktails at Beach Bar include Phoenix (tequila, Malibu, triple sec, and watermelon juice), Vietnamese Caipiroska (vodka, kumquat, lime, and sugar), and mango mojito (rum, mint, lime, sugar, soda and fresh mango).
Lion Garden Beer Club
Lion Garden Beer Club, set within Duong Dong, is the largest nightclub on Phu Quoc Island. Fitted with a restaurant and outdoor patio, this two-storey club features a spacious dancefloor and DJs playing EDM, dance and electro tunes until late. Visitors can enjoy Heineken, Tiger, Sapporo and Saigon draught beers between VND 18,000 (can) and VND 279,000 (tower) as well as a selection of beers imported from Belgium, Holland and Czechoslovakia. Try the Lion (VND 250,000) if you’re feeling peckish, which comprises a generous platter sausages, ham, liver pate, spring rolls, and salad.
BitterSweet Bar at Salinda Resort Phu Quoc
BitterSweet Bar, located within Salinda Resort Phu Quoc, is renowned for its signature (and affordably-priced) cocktail list. Playing mostly lounge music, this hidden gem attracts travellers who prefer a quiet and laidback nightlife venue during their holiday on Phu Quoc Island. Standout drinks include The Symphony (lychee, vodka, lime juice with chilli), Kristen Sour (cinnamon, whisky, and lime juice), and Learning to Run (roses, vodka, artichoke and red tea). BitterSweet Bar’s food options are limited to mixed nuts and popcorn, so make your way to the resort’s onsite restaurant if you’d like something more filling.
Rabbit Hole Irish Bar
The Rabbit Hole Irish Bar caters to just about any traveller, featuring large TV screens airing live telecasts for sports fans. Located along the main strip of Duong Dong, this lively bar is also fitted with a pool table and dart boards while music ranges from lounge and house to pop and R&B. Drinks served here include classic cocktails, shots, imported beers, whiskies and wines. Every Thursday, ladies get to enjoy buy-one-free-one cocktail promos.
Happy Buddha Club
The only nightclub on the island, Happy Buddha Club is ideal for those looking to mingle and party on Phu Quoc. Opened since 2010, this nightclub only opens on Saturday but gets packed with fun-loving locals and travellers fairly quickly thanks to its free entry and cheap drinks. Depending on the line-up, Happy Buddha Club’s music policy includes deep house, techno, deep acid, jazz and fusion, house, and world music. Set along Tran Hug Dao Street, Happy Buddha Club is a five-minute drive from Dinh Cau Rock.
Le Bar at La Veranda Resort Phu Quoc
Le Bar at La Veranda Resort Phu Quoc is an elegant lounge bar with breathtaking views of the ocean and resort pool, where affluent travellers can unwind after a day at the beach or sightseeing on Phu Quoc Island. Surrounded by a tropical garden, this nightlife venue is fitted with colonial-style décor, warm lighting, art deco furnishing and relaxing music playing in the background. Visitors can find the usual array of cocktails, wines, spirits and beers while food options range from Vietnamese spring rolls to pizzas. BBQs are held every Saturday if weather permits, featuring candlelit tables right on the beach.