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Mrs. Giang My Phung

Growing up in a family of circus performers, I've always been fascinated by the art of acrobatics. It's been almost 20 years since I moved to France to pursue my career, but even as I settled down and took on other work, I never lost my love for circus performance. Whenever I get the chance, I still go out to perform, just to keep the memories alive.

I'm proud to say that my two sons have inherited my love for circus performance and my passion for Vietnamese culture. They speak Vietnamese fluently and have developed a taste for Vietnamese cuisine. They always look forward to our visits to Vietnam during the summer holidays. I often tell them stories about our homeland, our traditions, and our fascinating customs.

During special occasions like Tet or whenever I go out to perform, I like to dress up in a traditional Vietnamese Ao Dai. It makes me feel like a graceful, charming Vietnamese woman. What's more, most French people recognize the ao dai as Vietnam's national costume, so it always reminds me of my roots. One of my most beloved performances is when I dance to the music of "Bonjour Vietnam" while wearing my Ao Dai. It always brings me a surge of emotions, and I'm surprised that many Vietnamese-French people in the audience have come up to me after the show, telling me how much it meant to them and how it brought them closer to their Vietnamese heritage.

If this story resonates deeply with your heart, please join us in extending a helping hand to the vulnerable orphans and disabled children in Vietnam through the donation link here .

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