Kuala Lumpur (Jawi: ) is the capital of Malaysia ڤ, a country that is still not at the top of many Southeast Asian destinations. Its metropolis is well worth a visit before heading on to one of the well-known holiday islands or to the beautiful eastern Malaysia on the island of Borneo. Kuala Lumpur is a very cosmopolitan city, and it seems quite liberal compared to the rest of the country. Here you will find everything - vibrant nightlife, colorful markets, colonial building and a diverse surrounding, which invites you to half day trips. The international airport is now very easy to reach from Europe and often directly. Last but not least, Kuala Lumpur is a comparatively cheap Asian metropolis - all for reasons of giving the city a 3-night (or even more) time window when planning a trip.
|Kuala Lumpur ・ ĭ ڤ|
|state||autonomous federal territory|
|tourist information web||www.visitkl.gov.my|
|no tourist information on Wikidata:|
The city can be divided into the following parts of the city. Each part has its own special character and its own character. The subdivision used here does not correspond to the exact administrative division, but takes into account cultural aspects and, last but not least, practical aspects for the traveler. For each of the central parts, you can reserve a day if you have the time you need.
- City Center - This is the former administrative center of the city and Chinatown.
- Kuala Lumpur Lake Gardens - The beautiful Kuala Lumpur Lake Gardens are just west of the city center.
- Golden Triangle - The Golden Triangle (alias: Bukit Bintang) is located northeast of the city center. It is home to most major shopping centers, expensive hotels and many party venues - and, not forgetting, Petronas Twintowers (KLCC), the city's landmark.
- Tuanku Abdul Rahman, Chow Kit and Kampung Baru - The traditional shopping district is located north of the city center next to the Golden Triangle. It offers a wide range of affordable accommodation and the great Putra World Center.
- Bangsar and Brickfields - The south of the city. There are many restaurants, clubs and shopping centers. Here you can also find the main railway station Kl Sentral with the surrounding financial centers.
- Eastern suburbs - Ampang, the suburb (partly part of KL, partly its own city) in the east of Kuala Lumpur, is quite cosmopolitan and houses many foreign residents and also a Little Korea. Between it and the city center and southeast of it lies the district of Cheras.
- Damansara and Hartamas - The two residential districts in the west of the city also have a number of good restaurants and clubs to offer.
- Northern suburbs - the large area in the north of Kuala Lumpurs has some tourist attractions such as the Batu Caves and the National Zoo or smoke the Forest Research Institute of Malaysia - with real rainforest right at the city's doorstep.
- Southern suburbs - The south of the city has only a few tourist attractions to offer.
Kuala Lumpur is still growing very strongly and shows clearly the growth of Malaysia. Strong modernization means that the old (colonial) substance will be replaced with new and modern buildings. Kuala Lumpur was founded as the preferred city of Indonesian nobles and ended up under British rule after a varied history. After independence, Kuala Lumpur became the capital and model for the whole country. Along with cities like Petaling Jaya, Subang Jaya, Shah Alam, Klang and Port Klang, the city forms the so-called Klang Valley - an urban conglomerate where the transitions between towns are fluid.
fingerprints shall be taken on arrival and departure. Baggage is scanned at the exit of the customs control, which can lead to long waiting times.
Kuala Lumpur International Airport
Kuala Lumpur International Airport (KLIA) is about 50 kilometers south of the city center. Those who use discount airlines such as "Air Asia" etc. is on the way, please note that these airlines depart from the separate terminal KLIA2. KLIA2 was rebuilt in 2014, replaces the former (LCCT/Low Cost Carrier Terminal) and has a different approach. There are buses that run between the two terminals all day long. Furthermore, the KLIA-Express has also been in KLIA2 since the extension of the route. Taxi drivers should be informed about the destination.
There are three options for transfers to the city center:
- train: The best way to get there is the KL Express, which runs in short intervals between KL Sentral (train station) and KLIA /KLIA2 (60 RM). The journey takes about half an hour and from KL Sentral you can easily reach any hotel by taxi. The other public transport in the city also goes to the KL Sentral. Guests arriving in KLIA2 can use the shuttle service between the KLIA2 terminal and the KLIA terminal.
- Bus: There is regular bus service between the city and the airport.
- Airport Coach runs from KL Sentral to KLIA every hour between 05:00 and 22:30. The bus runs between KLIA and KL Sentral from 06:30 to 0:30. (single journey: 10 Malaysian ringgit (= RM = MYR) Back: 18 RM)
- Star Shuttle runs between KLIA and Chinatown (Kota Raya and Pudu Raya). (single journey: 10 RM)
- SkyBus and Aerobus run every half hour between KL Sentral and KLIA2 (single journey: 9 RM).
- Taxi: You can also take a taxi from KLIA to Kuala Lumpur. A coupon system has been introduced to prevent passengers from being charged excessively high fares. The passenger informs an employee of the taxi company of the destination and receives a coupon after payment (credit card payment is possible). He then goes to the taxi stand in front of the terminal and gets a vehicle assigned. The journey from the KLIA2 terminal to the bustling "Golden Triangle" in the center of the city costs 61.20 RM. A 50% surcharge applies between midnight and 6:00 in the morning. The counters are located in the International Terminal after customs control in front of the sliding doors or in the arrivals hall at the car rental counters.
Subang International Airport
To the west of Kuala Lumpur, and closer to KLIA, is the city's former international airport, the Sultan Abdul Aziz Shah Airport Lapangan Terbang Sultan Abdul Aziz Shah, Chinese: 苏 丹 都 阿 兹 沙) (IATA code: SZB. It is also known as Subang International Airport or Skypark Subang. It is used by Berjaya Air, Firefly and Silverfly, as well as by charter and business airlines. It is located north of Shah Alam, in the heart of the sound of Valley and its business cities such as Klang, Shah Alam and Petaling Jaya.
- The buses of line U81 run every 20-30 minutes between the airport and Kuala Lumpur.
- Subang Airport - Central Market (Pasar Seni): RM 3.00 Zones 1-4 - Good connection to the city center with all its shopping facilities and cheap accommodation in Chinatown.
- Subang Airport - KL Sentral: RM 2.50 Zones 2-4 - Ideal for changing to all other means of transport.
- There is also a coupon counter for taxi to the city. The trip to the center of KL costs RM 36.00.
- The best way to take the Federal Highway (Route 1) and the New Klang Valley Expressway (NKVE) is by your own car. On average, the journey takes about 30 minutes.
KTM connects the city from KL Sentral station with the main cities of the country and Singapore. The service center in the railway station (tel.: 03-22671200) is open from 10:00 to 19:00. A ticket delivery service operates Monday to Saturday from 08:30 to 16:30 and delivers the ticket for a fee of 4,00 RM. The delivery service can be reached by telephone via the number of the service center at the station.
- Singapore - Premier: 68 RM - Superior: 34 RM - Economy: 23 RM
- Johor Bahru: 64 RM - Superior: 33 RM - Economy: 22 RM
- Seremban Premier: 19 RM - superior: 13 RM - Economy: 7 RM
- Ipoh Superior: 18 RM - Economy: 10 RM
Central bus station in KL is no longer just Pudu Raya on Jalan Pudu. From here, it is possible to reach all parts of Malaysia and neighboring Singapore and Thailand. Tickets can be purchased directly at the bus station on the upper floor and buses leave in the basement. Normally it is not a problem to buy tickets until just before your departure. However, if a holiday is before e.g. Deepavali, the Chinese New Year's Festival or Christmas, the ticket should be purchased early. Sometimes it's worth it when you have time to go from switch to switch to save some money. The ticket counters have many shops where you can buy travel agencies or newspapers at a reasonable price.
To Singapore or Penang: In addition to the bus companies that arrive from Pudu Raya in Singapore or Penang, there is another company with luxury buses that allow very comfortable and relaxed travel. These particularly comfortable buses from Aeroline operate several times a day between Singapore and KL. There are also several connections between Petaling Jaya and Singapore and Petaling Jaya and Penang. A special feature of these buses is the possibility of booking via the internet. Departure in KL is from Corus Hotel, in Petaling Jaya, either from Menara Axis (next to Asia Jaya LRT station) or from One Utama Shopping Center.
Some major bus companies are:
- Transnasional. Tel: +60 (0)3-20703300.
The new main bus station is the TBS station about eight kilometers from the main train station. It can be reached by S-Bahn (city rail) (stop BTS, also stop on the KLIA line to the airport). All the counters sell tickets for all companies. It is open from 5:00am to 10:00pm. Food court and shops on the 4th floor. post office 10.00-18.00. An Internet shop is hidden in the bazar on the 3rd floor. A motel on the 4th floor has relaxation rooms. There are lockers behind the switches for 10 RM.
On the street
Kuala Lumpur has a fast and affordable local transport network. However, all components were built and installed separately. Integration therefore leaves some room for improvement. For example, there are some major ways of getting there. For details of the public transport network, visit Kuala Lumpur and Klang Valley
- +60 (0)3 2273 18 88. The distinctive single-lane railway runs from Titiwangsa to KL Sentral in the south. It connects many of the sights and crosses the bustling Golden Triangle. As a result, trains are often overcrowded, especially during rush hours, due to the lack of particularly heavy traffic and limited passenger capacity. The price depends on the route. It starts at 1.20 RM and reaches up to 2.50 RM for the entire track. Opened: 6:00-00:00. KL Monorail. Tel:
- Light Rail Transit (LRT). Tel: (0)3-1800-388228. The Kuala Lumpurs metro is a cheap and fast way to get around. There are three lines in the city, the Kelan Jaya Line (formerly known as the Putra) and the Ampang Line and Sri Petaling Line (formerly known as the Star). Since the lines were built by different companies, it is necessary to change the train station when changing between the lines. The trains run every 6-10 minutes. Tickets cost between 1.00 RM and 2.80 RM depending on the route. Opened: Mo-Sa: 06:00-23:50, So: 6:00 - 23:30.
- +60 (0)3 2267 12 00. From KL Sentral, local trains take you to the suburbs of the city and to the surrounding Selangor. These trains take you to Sentul, Port Klang, Rawang and Seremban every 15 minutes. Prices for tickets start at 1.00 RM. Opened: from approximately 05:45. KTM Komuter. Tel:
Kuala Lumpur has a well-structured and efficient bus system. Often the LRT stations are controlled by so-called feeder buses. It is thus possible to reach more distant places with as little traffic as possible. RapidKL is the largest and most reliable bus provider. There are also lines that are run by Metrobus and Triton.
- Bas Bandar GoKL). Free bus service to the center of Kuala Lumpurs. The buses also have free Wi-Fi. GO KL buses run every 5 minutes and are divided into the lines Purple Line and Green Line. The following stops are served as a tour: Purple Line - HAB Pasar Seni > Bangkok Bank > Muzium Telekom > Menara Olympia > KL Tower > The Weld > Wisma Lim Foo Yong > Pavillon > Starhill Gallery > Bukit Bintang > Wisma Boustead > Wisma MPL > Simpang Bkt Ceylon > Muzium Telekom (Opp) > Kota Raya; Green Line - KLCC > Wisma BSN > MATIC (Malaysia Tourism Center) > Concorde Hotel > Menara Hap Seng > The Weld > Wisma Lim Foo Yong > Pavillon > Starhill Gallery > Bukit Bintang > Monorail Raja Chulan > Wisma Rohas Perkasa > Citibank > Menara Atlan GO KL (
|Tickets Hop-On Hop-Off|
|group 5||RM 160,00|
|Children and Seniors||RM 17,00|
|Children under 5||free|
- Kuala Lumpur Hop-On Hop-Off Bus, 11 Jalan Semarak, 54100 Kuala Lumpur. Tel: +60 (0)3-26911382. The KL Hop-On Hop-Off runs a round course to all places of interest in the city. The double-decker buses with a glass roof take 45 to 60 minutes for a round trip and are run daily from 08:30 to 20:30. The ticket is valid for 24 hours and you can get off at any of the 22 stops and continue with any of the next buses. This way you have access to about 40 attractions of the city. This way, you can easily get from one monument to another without having a map of the city. The bus itself has an audio guide in the languages Bahasa Malaysia, English, Mandarin, Hindi, Arabic, Japanese, French and Spanish. In addition, the buses are equipped with WiFi and are accessible for disabled people. Tickets are available on the bus itself, at travel agencies on the spot or via the internet. Some hotels and guesthouses also sell the tickets. The following stops are run during the tour: MTC -> KL Tower -> P. Ramlee -> KL Convention Center & Aquarium -> Karyaneka -> Bintang Walk -> Tengkat Tong Shin -> China Town -> Central Market -> National Palace -> KL Sentral -> National Museum -> Lake Garden -> National Mosque -> Dataran Merdeka -> Medan MARA -> Raja sound -> BulatanPahang -> Titiwanga -> Citi Bank -> KLCC
|Hertz car rental||03-87764507|
|KLIA Airport Limo||03-92238080|
There are countless taxis in town. The fares are quite cheap. The first kilometer costs 2,000 RM. Then 10 Sen per 200 m. Between 00:00 and 06:00 the price of the meter increases by 50%. Additional persons cost 20 extra pounds each, luggage in the trunk 1,00 RM per piece. Often the drivers do not want to use the meter. There is sometimes a need for some persuasion. In case of doubt, take another taxi.
The city's main attractions are easily accessible by day within the city's various districts. There you usually have short paths, which can be reached on foot. You can also take a taxi to get around the neighborhoods. The first and most important points of contact for each traveler are:
- KLCC - The city project in the Golden Triangle with its striking twin towers, the Petronas Twin Towers, is certainly part of every visitor's program.
- KL Lake Gardens - The highlight of this very beautiful park is the KL Bird Park, the largest walking free-flight bird park in the world.
- The area around Merdeka Square in Kuala Lumpurs colonial center offers an interesting contrast to modern business districts. To the south-west of the square you can take a walk through the bustling Chinatown, to the north-west of which you can take a walk through Little India.
- If you want to see Kuala Lumpur completely, you can go to the Hulu Langkat Look-Up Point. There is a fantastic view of Kuala Lumpur from up here. Especially for twilight it is worth a ride to the point. There are restaurants and a small observation tower.
With the Kuala Lumpur Hop-On Hop-Off Bus (see Mobility) you can take a day ticket to many important sights. The bus also includes printed material and multilingual audio information.
- Important Hindu sanctuaries are the famous Batu caves in the north of the city and the temple Sri Mahamariamman Temple in the center of the city.
arts and culture
- In KLCC you will find the Aquaria KLCC (Aquarium at the Convention Center of the KLCC) and the Petrosains (science for exploring and experiencing in the CLCC)
- There are a number of interesting galleries in Kuala Lumpur. The Starhill Gallery in Bukit Bintang, where some outstanding local gallery artists exhibit their art, is worth mentioning. The Gallery or Heng Artland are worth a mention
fitness: Many of the upscale hotels have their own sports clubs. The usage fee for one day is usually 50.00 RM. Membership for a short period of time may however reduce the cost of use.
massage: If you want to get a quick massage in between, you can go to the busy street Jl. Bukit Bintang look past. There is a lot of massage parlors here. The one hour body massage is available for about RM 60.00.
theme parks: Right in the center of a huge shopping center is Times Square Theme Park, Malaysia's largest indoor theme park. The Sunway Lagoon is quite large and popular in neighboring Subang Jaya. If you want to take a little more than an hour's drive, you can take a trip to the Genting Highlands - a casino and compensation complex on a 1,760-meter-high mountain to reach by cable car.
Celebrations and celebrations:
|City Day||February 1||Kuala Lumpur Celebration to recognize his status as an independent federal stereotype is celebrated mainly in the Tasik of Perdana and Lake Titiwangasa|
|KL International Tower Jump||March||On that day, the base jumper community will officially be allowed to jump off the TV tower.|
|Kampong Fest||June/July||One-day festival with art and cultural performances in Desa Blonde - a garden 40 minutes east of the city|
|Flora Fest||July||party with flower exhibitions and a flower parade|
|National Day||August 31||Thousands flock to Merdeka Square on the day of independence. Other places are also celebrated, of course. Here you should check the local tourist information.|
|Malaysia Fest||September||Exhibitions and performances show and celebrate the art and culture of the country for two weeks.|
|shopping carnival||October||"Portemonnaie caught and went bargain hunting" is the motto on this day, when discounts are available in a number of shopping centers.|
Shopping lovers will be able to plan one day or another in Kuala Lumpur. From cheap CD pirates to exclusive fashion brands, everything is available in the city. The Golden Triangle has countless shopping centers. This quarter is the current peak of consumer noise. The range of technology and, above all, fashion is inexhaustible. The central market (now air-conditioned and geared only to tourist needs but with fair prices) and the shops of Chinatown in the city center offer crafts and souvenirs as well as a lot of cheap goods, certainly some of them dubious.
The restaurants and Hawker stalls in Kuala Lumpur are probably one of the main attractions. Here, cooked and eaten almost 24 hours a day. There are Indian and Chinese restaurants everywhere, but there are few Malay restaurants and stalls (except during the month of fasting, when Rahmadans open all over the afternoon). Good Malay food is usually only found in upscale restaurants. The Indian restaurant is mostly southern Indian (since the Indian immigrants mostly came from the South Indian Tamil region), but also North Indian cuisine (Indian cuisine known from Europe). Most Indian restaurants are run by Muslims, also known as Mamak Stalls, the social meeting places for Malaysians. Here you can talk with friends and business partners at Teh Tarik (sweet Indian milk) and Roti Canai (egg-like bread with curry or hall) and until the early hours of the morning or watch football. Due to the tropical climate, most of the food is served outdoors on plastic chairs at plastic tables, surrounded by numerous colorful light chains.
One of the most popular and liveliest eating streets is Jalan Alor in Bukit Bintang, with mainly Chinese restaurants open until the early hours of the morning. In one of its crossroads, the Jl. Ckt. Bukit Bintang is a small culinary tour of the world. There are a lot of international restaurants here, such as Lebanese, German and Russian, to name but a few.
To get a good overview of the local cuisine (and also of options for western food), the food courts of the numerous shopping malls are recommended. These reasonably-sized self-service restaurants are located in almost every shopping center. The Food Court on the 2nd floor of the Suria KLCC, the shopping mall under the Twin Towers, is particularly recommended.
bars and clubs: In the vicinity of Backpacker hostels you will find more bars. Many clubs etc. take instead of admission a cover charge (20-30 RM) with a free drink. Known nightlife centers are the clubs and bars of the Golden Triangle, the Sri Hartamas Desa and the Asian Heritage Row. Individual recommendations can be found in the neighborhood articles.
Cinema: Some of the major shopping centers also have a cinema, for example, film theater in Suria KLCC and Time Square. The tickets cost about 10 RM.
Kuala Lumpur has some very good hotels at fair prices. Just a few years ago, almost all hotels in Chinatown or Puduraya were bus stations, but recently Bukit Bintang has become a backpacker center. There are numerous accommodation along the road of Tengkat Tong Shin. We recommend spending a few extra ring games and staying in one of the new hostels in Bukit Bintang. Despite the lively neighborhood (shopping and food 24/7), the rooms are quieter and more pleasant. In Chinatown and Pudu you will still find the cheap alternatives, but you will get only modest quality. They are therefore only recommended for very tight budgets. If you have only a long stay at Kuala Lumpur International Airport, or just want to visit the Sepang circuit, which is just next to the hotel, you will find accommodation at the airport.
The hotels in "Little India", directly accessible from the main railway station through the Nu-Shopping Center, took advantage of their central location. For 85-150 RM, in 2017, you get an underaverage middle class. It is better to get close to the old railway station ("old Kuala Lumpur" reconstruction until about 2019).
- 1 University Malaya (Universiti Malaya) This is the oldest university in Malaysia. She originated in 1949 from the King Edward VII College of Medicine and Raffles College.
- 2 University Kuala Lumpur (Universiti Kuala Lumpur). University of Engineering
- International Medical University (Universiti Perubatan Antarabangsa)
- 3 Open University Malaysia (Universiti Terbuka Malaysia)
- Wawasan Open University (Universiti Terbuka Wawasan)
There are also offices in the city:
- Universiti Kebangsaan Malaysia
- Universiti Teknologie Malaysia
Kuala Lumpur, like any other metropolis in the world, is at a certain security risk, but with a weak mind, the greatest dangers can be avoided. Kuala Lumpur is significantly safer than European metropolises, especially the risk of attacks is very low. However, you should always keep a close eye to avoid unpleasant experiences with pickpockets or tricksters.
Women are sometimes torn off handbags by passing motorcyclists. It is therefore recommended to wear the purse on the side of the body, which is opposite the road. You will also be well advised to adapt to the modest nature of the Malays. This does not mean to indicate that you do not wear high quality watches or jewelry, etc.
Recently, complaints have been growing about alleged gambling, with the majority of people traveling alone in the street. On the pretext that a family member would travel to the country in question, and you would be grateful for information, the victim would be lured into private homes, where participation in a gambling game will then be forced, which after initial profits ends at a high financial cost. In such situations, every possible means of escape is to be seized, the perpetrators are only interested in money, but are not violent.
Road transport is the greatest danger, as the appreciation for individual integrity, especially for pedestrians, is rather low. Every road should be crossed carefully and very quickly. Even if pedestrian lamps are green, it is advisable to keep a watchful eye.
Malaysia is an Islamic country, so there are (for Europeans) rather conservative notions of affection and behavior in public. Kissing in public is considered to be patronized, as are skirts that end above the knees and shirts without sleeves. In Kuala Lumpur, these regulations are not seen as very strict, but in the countryside or in Borneo they should be followed. Homosexuality and prostitution are prohibited by law, but both are practiced quite openly in Kuala Lumpur.
As in all the countries of Southeast Asia, the death penalty applies in Malaysia to the possession and trafficking of drugs, and it is important to keep your fingers crossed, as at least long prison sentences are at risk and you should not expect the help of the Foreign Office, as Malaysia usually forbids any interference.
Finally, the countless construction sites are also a potential source of danger. Poor marking of danger points (e.g.: slippery areas, open holes and trunks) or falling construction material are not excluded.
Kuala Lumpur is not as safe as Singapore, but with a good mind, the greatest dangers can be avoided.
- 4 Hospital Kuala Lumpur, Jl Pahang. Tel: +60 (0)3 2615 55 55.
- Tung Shin Hospital, 102, Jl Pudu. Tel: +60-3-20721655.
- Twin Towers Medical Center KLCC, Jl Ampang (Suria KLCC (4th floor)). Tel: +60-3-23823500. Opened: Mo-Sa: 8:30-18:00.
- Dental Pro, 8 Lengkok Abdullah. Tel: (0)3-22873333. Opened: Mo-Sa: 10:00 - 18:00.
Pharmacies: All shopping centers also have pharmacies. Often, drug markets also have their own drug department.
Tourist Information: Kuala Lumpur has some tourist information centers. One of the most famous is:
- Malaysian Tourist Center, 109 Jl. ampang. Tel: +60-3-21643929. There are more in the different districts. Opened: 7:00 - 22:00.
- Tourism Malaysia (Kuala Lumpur International Airport Sentral - Arrival Hall). Tel: +60-3-88765651.
- 5 TOURISM BUREAU @ KUALA LUMPUR CITY HALL, 11, Jalan Tangsi, 50480, Kuala Lumpur, Malaysia. Tel: +603 - 2698 0332, Fax: +60-3-26983819, e-mail: [email protected].
- Immigration Office, Block I, Pusat Bandar Damansara (1 km west of Perdana Lake Garden). Tel: +60-3-20955077. Visas Service
Internet: It is rare to stay close to an internet café in the busy neighborhoods. Some of them are only open around 10:00. If you want to surf early, you will have to make use of the hotel's most available facilities. Cyber and internet cafés are also available in the larger shopping centers. The Starbucks chain started to offer free Wi-Fi in its stores some time ago. Many restaurants followed. If you have a laptop with you, you will be able to access the internet in the business areas of the city. There is also free Wi-Fi access in the airport. A well-maintained list of free WiFi hotspots in Kuala Lumpur and other cities in the country can be found here
post: The main post office is located in Jl. Raja sound. You can also send mail-stock shipments here. Collection is on the second floor. There are also post offices in the different districts.
- Telekom Malaysia, Jl. Raja Chulan. Here you can phone and fax. Opened: Mon-Fri: 08:30-16:30, Sa: 8:30-12:30 AM
Detailed tour descriptions with routes can be found under excursions around Kuala Lumpur.
- Kuala Selangor. A popular excursion destination north of the city. The small village is located by the sea and offers a hike in the mangroves and a visit to an old colonial fortress. When it is dark, you can admire countless fireflies in the city on boat tours.
- Putrajaya. Satellite city and seat of government 25 kilometers south of Kuala Lumpur. The city is not as crowded as the city planners planned, but it offers a sophisticated architecture and landscape design. The easiest way to travel is by KL Transit. It is also possible to book a day trip with a local travel agency (about 100 RM).
- Genting Highlands. The small hotel and casino town is located on a mountain at 1760 meters altitude. It is even allowed to play here officially. Two amusement parks (inside and outside) make the visit a family experience.
- Pulau Ketam. If you are not afraid of the two-hour journey by suburban train and boat, Pulau Ketam will find an interesting contrasting program. The charming fishing island invites you to explore the houses and paths built on stilts and to enjoy fish and seafood.
- Kuala Gandah Elephant Reservation. Price: An organized tour costs about 200 RM.
- Colmar Tropical. reproduction of the Alsatian town (half-timbered buildings, etc.). Not far from genetic engineering.