As the city reopens following months of closures due to COVID-19, a local pottery workshop is the perfect place for parents looking to spend a fun and innovative afternoon with their children.
Nhan Tri Dung pottery workshop on Tran Van Tra Street, District 7, Ho Chi Minh City is the newest hotspot for parents looking to expose their children to the world of art.
|Dang Thai Phien, an instructor at Nhan Tri Dung pottery workshop, guides a customer through the pottery making process in District 7, Ho Chi Minh City. Photo: Tuoi Tre|
Tran Ngoc Lan, a resident of Tan Phu District, recently visited the workshop with a group of friends to learn how to make pottery and create meaningful gifts for loved ones.
According to Lan, making pottery is a great way to relax after a long work and is a much more unique experience than sipping coffee in local cafes.
|Children and parents make pottery at the Nhan Tri Dung pottery workshop in District 7, Ho Chi Minh City. Photo: Tuoi Tre|
Pham Thi Diem Phuc, a resident of Ho Chi Minh City’s Thu Duc City, brought her six-year-old daughter to the pottery workshop in order to give the child a break from her countless hours of screen time.
“My child has been at home for such a long time and I wanted to introduce her to this art,” Phuc shared.
|An instructor guides a foreigner and a 5-year-old child on making pottery at Nhan Tri Dung pottery workshop in District 7, Ho Chi Minh City. Photo: Tuoi Tre|
Duong Quang Huy, from Tan Phu District, also recently paid a visit to the pottery workshop.
“This is the first time my friends have invited me to try my hand at pottery. I’ll bring my family here next time. It's really fun," Huy said.
|A 6-year-old girl makes a clay mug at the Nhan Tri Dung pottery workshop in District 7, Ho Chi Minh City. Photo: Tuoi Tre|
|Tran Ngoc Lan and her friend show off their finished pottery at Nhan Tri Dung pottery workshop in District 7, Ho Chi Minh City. Photo: Ngoc Phuong – Hoang An / Tuoi Tre|
|A father and child paint a clay cup at the Nhan Tri Dung pottery workshop in District 7, Ho Chi Minh City. Photo: Tuoi Tre|
|Duong Quang Huy, from Tan Phu District, makes a clay bowl as a gift for his girlfriend at Nhan Tri Dung pottery workshop in District 7, Ho Chi Minh City. Photo: Tuoi Tre|
|An instructor dries the formed pottery under a light for 15 to 30 minutes. Photo: Tuoi Tre|
|A customer decorates a clay bowl at the Nhan Tri Dung pottery workshop in District 7, Ho Chi Minh City. Photo: Tuoi Tre|
|A father and child make a clay sculpture at Nhan Tri Dung pottery workshop in Ho Chi Minh City’s District 7. Photo: Tuoi Tre|
|An instructor puts formed pottery objects into an electric kiln to bake for 12 hours. Photo: Tuoi Tre|
Ho Chi Minh City has been the hardest-hit locality in Vietnam since the fourth virus wave of the COVID-19 pandemic began on April 27, with more than 454,000 infections.
The city had imposed various levels of social distancing since May 31 before loosening restrictions in October thanks to a high vaccination rate.
As of Wednesday, local health authorities had administered more than 13.8 million vaccine doses, with nearly six million out of nine million people in the city fully inoculated.
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