French photographer Réhahn Croquevielle fell in love with the people of Vietnam during a mission trip there in 2007.
Four years later, he moved from France to the town of Hoi An.
Although Hoi An is Réhahn’s base, he spends much of his time motorbiking across remote parts of the country and taking photos of landscapes and locals.
Réhahn strives to capture his subjects in their most “natural and random moments,” so that viewers can imagine the story behind that person.
Keep scrolling to see the incredible photos from his most recent trip through northern Vietnam.
For more photos, check out his Facebook page.
Réhahn spent a total of 11 days in Vietnam travelling by motorbike to various small towns that are home to some of Vietnam's minorities. Here's a map of the places he visited.
These two sisters are part of the H'mong minority, one of the largest minority groups in the country.
The Hmong generally live in the north of country at high altitudes. Different kinds of H'mong people dress differently -- Black H'mongs wear traditional indigo blue clothing, and Flower H'mongs wear more colourful dress.
While travelling between villages, Réhahn often stopped along the way to capture breathtaking views from the road, as well as locals he ran into. This was taken on route to Bảo Lặc.
Réhahn was hoping to photograph members of the Lô Lô minority group while in Bảo Lặc. This 17-year-old is part of the Lô Lô Hoa ethnic group.
Réhahn visited Vietnam during the rainy season, which made some of his motorbike trips between villages difficult. Here's a photograph he took of the Dong Van Valley, which is located in the Ha Giang province.
While on his way to the village of Minh Thượng to photograph the Pa Thèn ethnic group, Réhahn ran into a teacher who was on her way to school. He asked if he could visit the classroom to take photos.
According to Réhahn, poverty is the main issue that prevents children in remote Vietnamese villages from attending school.
After visiting the school, Réhahn stopped by the home of the Minh Thượng village leader. The wife of the leader put on traditional Pa Thèn clothing for this photograph.
'Sometimes I drive along the road to find that Vietnam is so beautiful, and I think I have just discovered the best view,' Réhahn said. 'Yet as I drive farther, I find a better view. Maybe I will never find the best view, but I know this will give me more determination to search for more.'
The traditional clothing of the Phu La people is bright and colourful. Their income sources include farming and selling handmade crafts such as baskets.
The Phu La plant on terraced fields. This rice field is in Hoang Su Phi, which is in the northeastern part of the Ha Giang province.
This 78-year-old man lives by himself in the village of Díu Thượng. He's part of the La Chi group and invited Réhahn to his house to smoke thuoc lao, a bamboo water pipe.
The Pu Péo minority group build their homes in forests, which provide ideal conditions for growing food. They use resources from nature to help build their homes.
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