By the end of the U.S. War in Vietnam (1959-1975), the United States dropped 7 million tons of bombs on Vietnam, Laos, and Cambodia – at least three times the amount deployed in Europe and Asia during World War II. These images, taken during the summer of 2014 and winter of 2018, are of bomb craters in and near my mother's home village in Tien Giang Province in the Mekong Delta region in southern Vietnam. The craters are now filled with rain and groundwater. People often transform the craters into ponds for raising fish and growing lotus and other edible plants. These photographs are a part of an immersive transmedia work-in-progress using still photography, video, and audio to document how the power of nature and the resilience and ingenuity of villagers transform these markers of death into sustaining spaces of life.