There are some restaurants offering both Vietnamese food and some non-Vietnamese dishes. Mid Range hotels usually boast about offering at least some "Western" dishes, and smaller hotels and guesthouses will normally be able to offer at least something non-Vietnamese. However, don't expect it to be "just like Grandma used to make".
Likely the most interesting sight in town is the busy market, which serves people from all over the region. All around the market, vendors sold different snacks. There were piles of vegetables, stacks of bamboo baskets, and bowls of delicately painted quail eggs. I was always pursued by Hmong women, who sold beautiful patterned blankets in deep blues and electric greens. I was also called out to by seated vendors, who sold strange snacks from cover of umbrella.
This is not German wurst but Sapa stuffed sausages
Economy Fried Noodles?
Lots of unknown fruits available along the street
They have something in common... cholesterol.
Deep fried large intestine
Another similar practice to Pasir Pinji Braised Offal - Weigh & Pay
Tau Foo Fah
Sticky rice with meat floss
The sticky rice vendor
Vege-filled chee cheong fun
Chee Cheong Fun's vendor
Mixed fruits dessert served with crushed ice and evaporated milk - quite similar to our local ice kacang
The vendor assembling the fruits
Vietnamese Spring Roll (deep-fried version)