French photographer Réhahn gave up his hectic life to move to Hoi An and capture the diverse nation.
From sleepy fishing villages to humorous men and women in the city, his images are breathtaking.
Peaceful moments on the Hoi An river were captured by the talented photographer who has been in the country for three years.
The memorable sight of 200 islands rising out Halong Bay has long attracted a plethora of tourists to Vietnam, but there is a wealth of culture and beauty at every corner just waiting to be discovered.
French photographer Réhahn can testify to this having moved his life permanently to the city of Hoi An to pursue capturing the fascinating nation on camera, it's a country he describes as an 'open air studio'.
Simple elegance: A young student wearing Ao Dai in the Old Town of Hoi An stands out against the vibrant yellow backdrop.
From vibrantly green rice terraces in the north and sweeping beaches on the central coast, to snapshotting the smile of a local woman, his incredible photographs show exactly why Vietnam should be high on everyone's bucketlist.
The blissful contentment of an old Couple living in Tra Que Village - Réhahn's favourite spot in the southeast Asian country.
The 35-year-old says the thing he loves most about the southeast Asian country is the diversity it offers.
'Vietnam is a mosaic of contrasts. Many of the 54 ethnic groups still wear traditional costume and live in traditional houses.
'Although the country is changing fast, the culture remain very strong and you just need to drive five kilometres out of the tourist areas to find beautiful untouched places, with local lives.'
A spectacular sunset is captured on Co Co River.
His thought-provoking pictures have earned him a strong following of over 218,000 Facebook fans, a series of book deals and his work is featured in a gallery in Hoi An.
Réhahn recommends Tra Que Village as his favourite place in the whole of Vietnam.
The small fishing village is enveloped with surrounding rivers and small lakes, and the 240 families who reside there harvest the land with traditional methods.
'When I lived in this village I knew almost all of my neighbours,' he said, 'It's a fantastic quiet place where old people (sometimes 91 years old) work from early hours of the morning, sometimes from 6am. It is a paradise for photography.'
Peaceful sanctuary: A quiet moment between two fishermen witnessed on the Hoi An river by the photographer.
What draws him to the people in Vietnam is their willingness to talk and interact, and their humour, which allows for natural and captivating portraits.
Multicoloured lights: Rainbow-coloured lanterns of all shapes and size bring Hoi An alive dark.
He said: 'Vietnam is like an open air studio with amazing backgrounds, where each person is a potential model.'
He said: 'The richness of opportunities for good photos. I've been living here for 3 years and still feel that I still have so many areas to discover.'
Choosing to give up his hectic, technology-filled life in France to live a quiet one in Hoi An was a bold decision but one Réhahn rarely regrets.