From the end of the 16th century, Hội An became a place for merchants from China, Japan, the Netherlands, India, Spain,… to exchange goods. Therefore, Hội An was considered the point of convergence and interference between East and West cultures. Up to now, the relics in the heart of the ancient town still exist through the ups and downs of history, as well as the rain and shine of time. In contrast to the modern urban area, Hội An impresses visitors with its moss-roofed houses, ancient golden walls, and lanterns that comprise the Hội An trademark. In the heart of the ancient town, there are more than 1,360 relics; more than 1000 old houses and relics of temples, pagodas, assembly halls,... And the Japanese Covered Bridge has become the symbol of this land. The relics in Hội An are interesting sites to discover and experience because of their unique architecture. The majority of the houses here, which are spread out along narrow streets, adhere to traditional architecture dating from the 17th to the 19th centuries. Religious and belief architectural works, which intersperse between houses, demonstrate the process of urban formation and development. The daily life of Hội An residents, including customs, religious activities, folk art, and cultural festivals has been preserved.