If there is one thing the world will remember about 2020, it would be that the year turned out to be a totally unexpected experience.
Here’s what you need to know about travel bubble and the latest update on travelling into and within Malaysia.
Hitting those big highway roads soon for that much needed #CutiCutiMalaysia? If you are, you’ll want to go well-prepared, because going on a road trip this year is not the same as what it used to be.
Malaysia has plenty of natural wealth. However, there are also plenty of iconic man-made marvels that are easily recognised and continues to impress the visitors. From Sarawak’s Darul Hana Bridge to the Malacca’s historic Christ Church, check out this list of must-see landmarks in Malaysia.
Yogyakarta (pronounced Jogjakarta, and also called Jogja) is a Special Region in Indonesia and was once its capital, between 1945 and 1949. It is one of six cities located in Central Java and was named after Ayodhya, an ancient Indian city from the epic Ramayana.
The tale of the legendary 20-ft white back crocodile, Bujang Senang, strikes fear into the hearts of those who read or hear of it. It’s also one of many reasons people flock to Jong’s Crocodile Farm & Zoo, the oldest, largest and finest captive breeding crocodile farm in Malaysia.
Borneo is home to many beautiful destinations and buildings that tick all the boxes for your Instagram feed. Recently, we dove deep into Instagram’s explore page and found these amazing shots of photogenic places in Borneo.
Malaysia two amazing beach retreats to visited, namely Pangkor Laut Resort, Perak and Shangri-La Rasa Sayang Resort & Spa, Penang.
Touted as the world’s largest flower, the Rafflesia is a rare species of plant found mainly in Gunung Gading National Park Lundu and now also found in Kampung Temurang, Kampung Belimbing and Kampung Begu Padawan in Sarawak.
Niah is one of Sarawak’s smaller national parks, but it is certainly one of the most important, and has some of the most unusual visitor attractions. The park’s main claim to fame is its role as one of the birthplaces of civilisation. The oldest modern human remains discovered in Southeast Asia were found at Niah, making the park one of the most important archaeological sites in the world.