Several cultural heritages have recently been recognized in different provinces and regions of Vietnam. These heritages include Cheo, a traditional Vietnamese opera, in Phu Tho province. Another heritage is Mo Muong, a practice performed during funerals, religious festivals, and life cycle rituals by the Muong ethnic group in Dak Lak province. The Thai Trang ethnic community’s Cau mua festival, a rain praying ceremony, in Son La province has also been acknowledged.

Other recognized heritages include the Cau Ngu festival, a whale worship festival in Ha Tinh province; Pao Dung folk singing of the Dao ethnic group in Ha Giang province; the Cau mua ritual, a ceremony for praying for a bumper crop, of the Pa Then people in Ha Giang province; the boat racing festival in Quang Ngai city; and the traditional Dom Long Neak Ta festival of the Khmer ethnic group in Tra Vinh province.

Vinh Long province has two heritages included in the list: Hat boi folk singing and the Van Thanh Temple festival.

In Thai Nguyen province, Hat vi, another genre of folk singing of the Tay people, and the art of sewing and embroidering costumes and Nom, an ancient ideographic script, of the Dao people have also been recognized.

Several traditional crafts have also been acknowledged, such as rice flour making in Dong Thap province, tree bark hammock weaving in Hoi An city, brocade weaving in Binh Phuoc province, and Tuy Loan rice paper making in Da Nang city. These crafts are part of the local heritage and contribute to the cultural richness of Vietnam.

In Hanoi, six new heritages have been recognized, including the Thay Pagoda festival in Quoc Oai district and various festivals in Dan Phuong, Phuc Tho, Gia Lam districts. The art of tailoring in Hoa Xa commune and sticky rice cooking in Tay Ho district have also been acknowledged.