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Saturday, June 16, 2012

Win a cruise Package for 2
Book your Singapore/Malaysia Package with us

Stand an amazing chance to win a fully-paid Super Star Cruise package (2 Nights/3 Days), for 2 adults, travelling together, when you book any of our Singapore/Malaysia Package (6 Nights/7 Days)for 2 adults through us before 31st Jul (with travel date not later than 31st Dec'12).

Additionally, write to us "Why do you love Singapore," in not more than 3500 words (not more than the content for 1 A-4 size paper).

Terms & Conditions:

**Prizes are not exchangeable for cash and/or other items.
**Contestants may submit only one entry.
**All entries will be judged based on creativity.
**Closing date for entries is 14 August 2012.
**Winners will be notified via email by 30 September 2012.
**GoWorld Holidays do not hold responsibility for any loss, damage, costs, expense incurred by the participation of this contest.
**GoWorld Holidays reserve the right to amend any terms and conditions without any prior notice.
**GoWorld Holidays' decision on all matters relating to the contest shall be final, binding and conclusive and no correspondence shall be entertained.

10 Must Do Activities for Hong Kong

So many things to do, so little time. This is something that we all feel when we're on a holiday, especially in a lively city such as Hong Kong. But not to worry! We've rounded up 10 must-do activities for your visit to Hong Kong. 

Scale Victoria Peak
1,800-foot-high (548 meters) Victoria Peak offers great views of Hong Kong's well-developed skyline. Climb beyond the point where the tram drops passengers off via Mount Austin Road to glimpse outlying islands, or stroll on other paths to enjoy views.

Shop Till You Drop
Hong Kong lives up to its billing as a shopping mecca. The city is obsessed with shopping, and there are malls and markets, boutiques and bargains crammed into every available corner. Whatever you want, it’s here and usually at a very decent price.
Feast on Classic Cantonese and Chinese Food
Perhaps the best thing about Hong Kong is the food. Imitated from London to Lima, the Cantonese food here is the inspiration and is never beaten. From the feast that is a lunchtime Dim Sum to the pick and point snacks on offer at Dai Pai Dong, Cantonese fans will be spoilt for choice. As if that wasn’t enough, the Michelin Guide has just thrown a few stars around the city.
Trek to the Tian Tan Buddha
Tian Tan Buddha, also known as the Big Buddha, is a large bronze statue of a Buddha Amoghasiddhi, completed in 1993, and located at Ngong Ping, Lantau Island, in Hong Kong. The statue is located near Po Lin Monastery and symbolizes the harmonious relationship between man and nature, people and religion. It is a major centre of Buddhism in Hong Kong, and is also a popular tourist attraction.

 Come Aboard the Star Ferry
The cheapest way to cross Hong Kong Harbor with the bonus of seeing dramatic walls of skyscrapers lining both sides. Time your crossing around 8 p.m., when the famous skyscrapers become part of a coordinated light show.

  Know your Fortune
The Temple Street at night is filled with various fortune tellers who can give you readings. They consists of a varied bunch with differing skills, from reading of tea leaves and palms to Tarot cards and the traditional fortune teller based on your birth date and Chinese zodiac. Some of the more popular ones have queues up to an hour or so.
Hitch a Ride on a Tram
A great way to sightseeing on Hong Kong Island; little has changed since 1904. Several lines traverse the western end of the island to the east, with one line going to Happy Valley.
Watch Horses Run
For those into a bit of gambling or just wanting a great night out, take off the tram at Happy Valley Race Course. This local passion takes place from September to June in the suburban town of Shatin on Saturdays and at the 55,000-capacity Happy Valley track on Hong Kong Island on Wednesday nights, the more exciting choice. The enthusiasm among the big-betting, chain-smoking punters is infectious.
Paint the Town Red at Lan Kwai Fong
A buzzing center of clubs, bars and restaurants, this buzzing estate of trendy establishment is a popular hangout place for the night owls, both locals and tourists. Located smack in the middle of Hong Kong’ Central area, the place is always crowded every night. You can also find various bistros and pubs around the area, serving midnight supper and snacks for bar-goers till late at night.
Explore Lantau Island
Lantau Island is the biggest of the 230 or so islands belonging to the territory of Hong Kong. Take the MRT to Tung Chung, and make your way towards the Po Lin Monastery through a 30-minutes cable car ride called the Ngong Ping 360. There is a cultural village at Ngong Ping where you can have refreshment and shop for souvenirs, but the main treat is the Giant Buddha statue. This extraordinary statue is 34 metres high, and visitors can climb the 268 steps to reach the platform where the Buddha is seated. For those more adventurous, skip the cable car ride and enjoy the natural hiking trail through the hills.


For various options for visiting Hong Kong, contact us today.

Friday, June 8, 2012

Malaysia's 10 best islands

From the cosmopolitan charm of Penang to the hippie getaway of the Perhentians, Malaysia embraces a diverse array of islands. 
Here, in no particular order, we present our top 10. 

Perhentians: Hippie hideaway

They might not be easy to get to, but the Perhentian islands off the northeast coast of Peninsular Malaysia have achieved iconic status on the backpacker trail.
And for good reason -- the waters are so clean that you can snorkel right off the beach and still see a diverse array of aquatic life.
Fishermen turned tour guides will also take you out in their small boat for a day trip to swim with sharks and turtles.
In the evening, beach bars set up cushions on the sand as wandering fire artists do their thing.
Where to stay: For high-end lodgings, check out the Tuna Bay Island Resort. Budget hunters should look up Abdul Chalet.
Getting there: Regular buses leave from Hentian Putra bus station in Kuala Lumpur, taking nine hours. Alternatively, fly from Kuala Lumpur's LCCT airport to Kota Bharu, and then catch a taxi to the port town of Kuala Besut.

Tioman: An island for flashpackers

Although part of the Malaysian state of Pahang, Tioman is actually reached from the Johor town of Mersing. There's also a direct ferry from Singapore.
The island has two claims to fame that continue to be hyped by media and marketers. One, the dramatic topography of this teardrop-shaped isle in the South China Sea was (supposedly) used as a backdrop for the 1958 movie "South Pacific," while Time magazine named it one of the world's most beautiful islands in the 1970s.
Though it's now a firm fixture on the tourist trail and has lost a little of its exotic mystique, it retains –- where many of its Southeast Asian contemporaries have lost theirs –- the natural environment and wildlife that first made it famous.
First among animals, on land at least, are the giant monitor lizards that roam among the kampungs (Malay for villages) in search of food. Don't worry, they avoid humans. Most of the time. 
Where to stay: They don’t come more recommended than Bagus Place Retreat, winner of a 2012 Travellers’ Choice award from TripAdvisor. For a boutique experience, check out JapaMala.
Getting there: There are bus services from all over Malaysia to Mersing,; from here it's a two-hour boat ride to the first jetty on the island. Tioman also has a small airport, which Berjaya Airways flies to from Kuala Lumpur and Singapore.

Langkawi: Best for luxury

Located hard by the border with Thailand, Langkawi is part of the Malaysian state of Kedah, not Perlis which is in fact directly adjacent.
Famously, the island was believed to have been cursed in 1819, when a woman named Mahsuri, was put to death for alleged adultery. Before she died, she uttered the words, “There shall be no peace and prosperity on this island for a period of seven generations.”
Two years later Langkawi fell to the invading Thais, with much of its population subsequently dying from starvation. The island was then indeed barren for a long time, before Prime Minister Mahatir Mohamed –- the colossus of Malaysian politics who also built Kuala Lumpur's Petronas Towers and the Sepang F1 circuit -– decided to turn it into a resort island in 1986.
He declared it a duty-free island, and ever since then Langkawi's growth has been nothing short of spectacular, with high-profile resorts dotting its sandy shores.
The best way to take it all in is on the 2,200-meter-long cable car, which rises some 710 meters above sea level. Interestingly, Mahsuri's husband and son moved to Phuket after the Thai invasion, and it was on that island that her seventh generation descendant was born –- in the year 1986. Coincidence?
Where to stay: They don’t come much more stylish –- or eclectic –- than Bon Ton, eight traditional Malay homes set in a former coconut plantation. Or there’s always the Four Seasons Resort Langkawi.
Getting there: Langkawi has by far the best flight connections of any Malaysian island, with dozens of daily flights to Kuala Lumpur, Singapore and Penang.

Penang: Food and heritage

 The Pearl of the Orient has a long and illustrious history. "Discovered" by Captain Francis Light in 1786, Prince of Wales island, as it once was known, was for a long time one of the jewels of the British empire.
Alongside Melaka and Singapore it was known as one of the Straits Settlements, a string of outposts that dominated the sea trade between India and the rest of Asia.
However, its importance gradually waned over the centuries, before it was rediscovered as a holiday destination and reinvented as an IT hub.
Today, under the close eye of Malaysian opposition and Penang Chief Minister Lim Guan Eng, the island is proudly parading its past –- the UNESCO status granted to historic Georgetown in 2008 guarantees that.
But its greatest attraction is its street food -– from Penang laksa off Macalister Road to banana leaf in Little India to seafood on Gurney Drive –- you'll find it all here.
Alongside a raft of improvements designed to attract even more visitors, including investment in public transport, a tree planting program, pedestrianization schemes and a schedule of new cultural festivals and fairs, this magnificent island –- only slightly smaller than Singapore –- is once again making its mark on the world stage.
Where to stay: Since 1948, the recently restored Lone Pine sits serenely on the north shore of the island, while for city digs look no further than the Hotel Penaga, heritage buildings in the heart of town. Attracting a lot of attention among luxury lovers is the Eastern & Oriental Hotel, a restored colonial property
Getting there: Flights from around the world land at Penang International Airport. From there, inexpensive taxis can transport you to destinations around the island, or you can catch the airport bus into town.

Labuan: An isle of bankers 

Located off the coast of East Malaysia, sandwiched between Sarawak and Sabah, Labuan is one of three Federal Territories (the others are Kuala Lumpur and Putrajaya). Its special status as an international offshore financial centre and free trade zone has allowed it to attract outside investment from the financial sector (some 6,500 offshore companies are based here).
Long-term, the Malaysian government envisions the island as becoming one of the world’s major offshore business centres, akin to the Middle Eastern hubs of Dubai or Bahrain.
While it has some way to go to achieve similar status, the nation has a track record of dreaming big and making it happen -- the Petronas Towers and annual F1 race attest to that.
If you’re not involved in the financial services, there are other reasons to visit such as wreck diving. Over the years, numerous ships were sunk in the shallow waters off Labuan, making it ideal for novice divers. These are simply known as the American, Australian, Blue Water and Cement Wreck.
There is also a well-tended War Cemetery, where an annual remembrance ceremony is held for some 3,900 Allied soldiers who died during in World War II.
Where to stay: For both service and quality, it’s a close toss-up between the Tiara Labuan and the Grand Dorsett.
Getting there: There are daily flights to Labuan Airport from Kuala Lumpur, Miri in Sarawak and Kota Kinabalu in Sabah. There is also an air-conditionied ferry to Brunei.

Layang-Layang: Isolation guaranteed

Many faces of the beautiful Layang-Layang Islands
Little more than a coral reef with a runway, the tiny island of Layang-Layang is located some 300 kilometers northwest of the Sabah capital of Kota Kinabalu (KK), the state to which it belongs.
A creation of the Malaysian Navy, which reclaimed land from the sea in order to state the nation’s sovereignty over the Spratlys, that South China Sea island group also claimed whole or in part by China, Taiwan, Vietnam and the Philippines.
Surrounded by pristine waters that drop to 2,000 meters, Layang-Layang is often ranked as one of the top 10 dive sites in the world due to its remarkable array of marine life.
Due to the Navy's presence, the coral reef has been spared the explosive damage caused by dynamite fishing and other destructive practices, leading to underwater visibility of more than 40 meters.
Particularly of note are the schools of scalloped hammerhead sharks, which can sometimes number in the hundreds, though you can also expect to see manta rays, dolphins, barracuda and turtles.
Where to stay: Easy one to answer. At the only game in town, the traditional-styled Layang Layang Island Resort run by the Avillion group.
Getting there: The only way in and out is on a charter flight from Kota Kinbalu, with the price included in the various packages offered by the only place to stay on the island.

Sipadan: For hard-core divers

At the end of 2002, following a long dispute with Indonesia, the International Court of Justice ruled that the island of Sipadan was Malaysian.
The country, and the state of Sabah which it is part of, have reason to be relieved. Sipadan is often rated as the world’s best dive site, with a location in the centre of the planet’s most bio-diverse marine habitat.
In order to protect the fragile ecosystem, in 2004 the government ordered all of the dive resorts off the island, banned night dives and set a limit of 120 divers per day.
The move worked, as the surrounding waters continue to teem with life. It's home to 3,000 species of fish, hundreds of species of coral, an abundance of rays and sharks and large populations of green and hawksbill turtles –- so much so there is a famous turtle tomb, an underwater labyrinth that has drowned many of the unfortunate sea creatures.
Where to stay: As you are not allowed to stay on Sipadan itself, stay close by at the Sipadan Kapalai Dive Resort built on stilts over the water or Sipadan Pom Pom Resort.
Getting there: It’s a 55-minute flight from Kota Kinbalu to the town of Tawau, an hour’s drive to the even smaller township of Semporna, and then a 40-minute speedboat ride.

Redang: For a "Summer Holiday"

The Redang archipelago actually consists of nine islands, namely Lima, Paku Besar, Paku Kecil, Kerengga Besar, Kerengga Kecil, Ekor Tebu, Ling, Pinang and Redang itself.
Together, they form a marine park situated 45 kilometers off the east Peninsular Malaysia state of Terengganu.
Unlike its close cousins, the backpacker-filled Perhentian islands to the north, Redang is very much an upmarket destination, with mostly resort accommodation on offer.
Accordingly, the island also has its own airport, served by Berjaya Air, which since 2004 has flown daily to Kuala Lumpur’s Subang Airport and Singapore’s Changi.
With excellently preserved coral, the main attractions of Redang are snorkeling, diving and the crystal clear waters.
You’ll need to stick close to the shoreline regardless, as the interior is mostly impassable, apart from a road that connects the airport with the coast.
In 2000, the island was the setting for Hong Kong movie "Summer Holiday," which featured Cantopop star Sammi Cheng and Taiwanese heartthrob Richie Ren. The success of the film led to a sudden influx of tourists.
Where to stay: The same company that owns the only airport and airline to fly in, also has the best place to stay, The Taaras, by Berjaya. However, film fans should head to the Laguna Redang Island Resort, where the colourful souvenir shop was a key setting in the movie "Summer Holiday."
Getting there: If you don’t want to pay to fly in directly, the alternative is to fly to Kuala Terengganu, and then continue by car and take a ferry from the port of Merang.

Rawa: For a weekend break

There aren’t many chances to stay on a Sultan’s private island. Rawa is one. Owned by the family of the Sultanate of Johor, Rawa is a small island 16 kilometers off the east coast of Peninsula Malaysia.
Only two resorts hug its white-sand fringed west coast, which is accessible by boat from the mainland port of Mersing (also the departure point for more distant Tioman).
Because of this exclusivity, Rawa attracts tourists looking for a more secluded vacation. While the west coast is postcard perfect, the rest of the shoreline consists of inaccessible, dramatic rocky cliffs that plunge directly into the sea.
To check these out, take the easy way and rent a canoe or hike up steep steps to the summit of the island, from where you have vantages of the eastern shore, the coast of Johor and the other 12 small islands that make up the Johor Marine Park.
As your choice of accommodation is limited -- it can often fill up quick with young Singaporeans looking for a weekend getaway -- so book up early.
Where to stay: There are only two places to stay on the island: Rawa Island Resort or the smaller Alang’s Rawa.
Getting there: From Kuala Lumpur, catch a bus or drive to Mersing, from where regular ferries depart. Note that during low season (November to March), ferry frequency can drop sharply.

Pangkor: Loved by locals

Despite measuring just eight square kilometres, Pulau Pangkor (pulau is the Malay word for island) is one of the most popular beach getaways in Malaysia -- among locals, that is.
Pangkor is one of the country's most accessible islands, yet it is overwhelmingly the preserve of Malaysians, who head there every long weekend for a little rest and relaxation.
There is little in terms of nightlife but instead you'll find uncrowded sandy beaches, a huge variety of amazing local cuisine and friendly people.
Where to stay: For a splurge, book a sea villa at the exclusive Pangkor Laut resort. This stunning one-of-a-kind property, part of the YTL group of hotels, has a small island all to itself. Or, try the Pangkor Island Beach Resort.
Getting there: There are direct flights to the island from Subang's Sultan Abdul Aziz Shah Airport via Kuala Lumpur, or it's a 30 minute ferry ride from the town of Lumut.

Text courtesy: CNN Go

For a very comfortable vacation in any of these islands contact us today at GoWorld Holidays


Monday, April 23, 2012

Be Smart and Save Money When You're on Vacation This Summer

This summer if you are keen on saving your money while on holiday, it’s high time you started planning for it. The biggest reason to make haste is to not only make sure you get a room at the popular hotels, especially in the affordable category, but to also bag the early booking discount that hotels, airlines and cruises round the world are happy to roll out. However, this is just the beginning of your savings potential. If you do your research right, you can save anywhere from 20% to 40% on your total trip. Time your travel YOU CAN SAVE 10-30% since the room rates are this much higher in peak season than in the months immediately preceding it.

The surest way to big savings is to time your travel in such a way that you reach your holiday destination either just before its peak season or after it is over. This way you won’t have to worry about bagging discounts at the risk of the weather playing party pooper nor will you have to deal with crowds. So let the hordes descend on the hill stations of India or foreign hotspots like Singapore, Switzerland and Spain, there are better rates and less hurried service to be had in places that are just a little warmer or wetter. Like Kerala, Cambodia, or if you can handle it, Egypt. 

According to industry insiders, shoulder season rates on hotels, tour packages as well as cruises are typically 10% to 30% lower than the peak season rates. The key to bagging a cheaper deal is to book early. You will save at least 10-15% if you book as early as two months in advance. 

Save on stays YOU CAN SAVE 5-10% on room rent. For instance, Alleppey is pretty similar to Kumarakom, yet average room rates are lower by almost 5%

Let’s start with the obvious: B&Bs, serviced apartments and homestays will always score over hotels when it comes to the more-for-less stakes. That is, more amenities that you actually need, like a kitchenette and free laundry facilities, for fewer bucks. 

A good way to maximise your savings without entirely giving up on some luxurious pampering is by choosing self-catering options in the big cities and go for fancier hotels in smaller towns and offbeat destinations. For instance, three star hotels in Kumarakom start at Rs.2,600 (approx) per night, the same category hotels in Alleppey (or Alappuzha) can be booked for just Rs.1,000 a night. The famed houseboat cruises from Alleppey are comparatively cheaper as well. Similarly, your money will fetch a far better room in Vincennes than in Paris, yet it is just a short metro ride away from all the must-see attractions.

So you know where to go, what you want to do, and have drawn up your budget accordingly. The next big question is, how to book your holiday. Is it cheaper to book online or is it better to take the traditional tour operator route? There is a catch with pure OTAs (Online Travel Agents). You may get a cheap fare for a particular sector for one or two tickets, but that fare may not be there for a group of 6-8 people. Similarly complicated itineraries require face-to-face interaction. You can’t buy foreign exchange online you have to physically go to a money changer. Furthermore not many Indians have the credit limit or even the faith to make huge travel purchases with credit card and most payments are still made at retail outlets of travel service providers.

Another big problem with OTAs is with reference to cancellation of your trip and getting the refund for the same. Many of the OTAs in India typically have one toll free no. After cancellation online (which is very easy) every time you try to know the status of your refund, you will be connected to a new customer care (?) executive, to whom you have to explain everything right from the beginning. This process will continue till you get the refund. 

Invest time and do your research right, and big savings are sure to follow. Fly smart YOU CAN SAVE 14-18% if you use the multi-city flight tool while booking tickets online for city-hopping tours
Apart from when you book your flight, the day and the time of your flight also has a bearing on the fares. According to, the slowest days of the week, Tuesdays, Wednes days and Saturdays, always offer the cheapest airfare. For instance, the Jet Airways web site shows a Delhi-Mumbai flight costing Rs.4,911 on Monday, 4 June, but the fare for the next two days is Rs.4,774. This price differential is usually more pronounced on international flights. Similarly, a late morning or an afternoon flight can sometimes be found margin ally cheaper than an early morning or a late night one, which is when corporate slaves pre dominantly hog the flights.

If you are planning a multiple city itiner ary, make sure you avail of the multi-city flight booking option now offered by all the leading travel portals. This not only makes planning easier, but also saves money. Suppose, this June you are flying to Phnom Penh, Cambodia, and Ho Chi Minh City, Vietnam, from Delhi and book individual flights, your total cost works out to 58,477 per head if you add the cheapest air fares for each leg of the journey. However, the lowest fare yielded by the multi-city tool is 49,762 a person. A random check of 10 other multi-city itineraries yielded discounts of 14-18% over separate bookings.

Airlines typically start actively ‘managing’ prices three or four months before any departure date, and booking a flight any earlier may mean that you end up paying more. Booking your tickets too close to the travel date will definitely increase the fare both on domestic and international sectors.
If you are headed for foreign shores, the best way to explore a destination is to go beyond the tourist hotspots and visit the countryside. Suppose you choose to book a self-catering cottage in a small town for a week—this is when you get the best rates—and make short day trips all around. Relying on public transport will mean more walking and longer waiting time. Having a car at your disposal will allow you to get more out of each day of sightseeing. It works out even cheap er if you are travelling in a group. However car rentals in a big city can be a waste of money and finding parking is a nightmare.

If you pick up the vehicle at non-airport locations, you can save up to 15%. You’ll save more if you book a car online and do it well before you take off for your destination.

While everyone tries hard to get great deals on accommodation and travel, very few pay attention to the exchange rate. But this can nullify whatever savings you notch up through your careful research. Avoid the exchange bureaus at tourist hotspots, airports and hotels like the plague. For instance, be prepared for a 10% mark-up on exchange rates at airports no matter where you go.

A good option would be to carry a prepaid travel card, which fixes the exchange rate as prevalent on the day of loading the card and can be easily reloaded as and when required. More importantly, they are usu ally cheaper than swiping your debit or credit card overseas. Unfortunately, these cards can be loaded with limited curren cies, so you have to rely on good old traveller’s cheques. Remember, the more currency you exchange, the better rate you can swing.

We are here to hep in making your vacation memorable and within your budget. Contact us today!

Friday, March 30, 2012

Treasure Hunt in Dubai

Forget the hustle and bustle of modern-day Dubai – just a 20-minute drive outside the city, between Jebel Ali and Ghantoot, life looks much the same as it did before oil. And life before oil was pearls, the most important industry for the coastal town of Dubai.

Pearling in the emirate goes back thousands of years – archaeological evidence suggests as far as the 6th century BCE – with divers coming from all over the region to take part in the industry. Gulf pearls were and still are highly prized for their quality, and in the 19th century almost all of the pearls found off the coast of Dubai would have ended up in the bustling pearl market of Mumbai.

As the desire to own pearls grew so did their value, and the period between 1900 and 1930 was the high point of the pearl trade in the Gulf. Unfortunately, it wasn’t to last. In 1929 the Great Depression had a huge impact on the sale of pearls and then in the 1930s the pearl trade was dealt a final blow; the Japanese perfected the art of cultured pearls and they flooded the market at a much lower price than the natural pearls of the Gulf, reducing demand massively. By 1950 the pearling industry seemed to be over.

In the past few years, however, under the aegis of the Dubai Multi Commodities Centre and its subsidiary the Dubai Pearl Exchange, the pearl industry has experienced a rebirth with demand for natural Gulf pearls growing locally, in the surrounding Middle Eastern market and in Australia and India. And with this increasing demand has come a return to the traditional ways of doing things; pearl diving is back and becoming important to the region again; the lure of finding natural treasure is irresistible.

And so it was for me.

We cross the gangplank in single-file wearing the traditional pearl divers costume to guard against jellyfish stings. This is a voluminous white cotton shirt with hood and matching trousers, tied by a drawstring, in which one size really does fit all; it’s possible to fit three reasonably proportioned people in one pair.

Carrying fresh water urns on our shoulders, we board the traditional wooden dhow with its one huge white sail, juxtaposed against a calm teal blue sea, and its small rectangular tarpaulins strung together overhead as protection from a fierce sun. The decks are covered in thin turquoise tapestry upholstered cushions and we sit and wait to sail, hoping there will be enough wind to take us where we want to go; manoeuvring a dhow is difficult because it’s designed to catch the wind and then go as fast as it can in one direction until the breeze subsides. There’s a gust of wind and the crew, all from traditional pearl diving families, haul in the anchor and hoist the sail, their singing disguising their exertion, and we’re off to the oyster beds, full of anticipation, just like centuries of pearl divers before us.

Once the anchor is dropped, a large teardrop-shaped rock tied by two pieces of string on either side and weighing approximately 5kg is produced along with a bucket in which to put the shells. The rock is dropped over the side of the boat by a helper who holds onto the strings and a diver jumps in and demonstrates how to slip your foot into the space between the strings while holding both ends in one hand. A clip that would originally have been made from tortoiseshell is fixed to your nose to stop the rush of salt water and then, when you’re ready to dive, you let go of the string and the weight takes you down to the sea bed.

It’s not easy; the distance to the bottom is about five metres and I have to swim hard to get there with cotton flapping around holding me back, my ears beginning to ache from the pressure. Once down there I realise why it’s best to be wearing gloves; oysters cover the bottom as do sharp rocks and sea urchins and in a frenzy to pick up as much as possible before your breath really does give out it’s difficult to be discerning. I stay down for as long as possible, which isn’t very long, and then just when I start to feel panic I tug on the string and the helper pulls me up.
When the basket is full we stop diving and congregate on deck to learn how to open an oyster shell and start the meticulous work of looking for a pearl. Natural pearls come in all shapes and sizes and are usually to be found under the outer rim of the fleshy part of the oyster. It’s painstaking work and we are all hungry from diving so lunch takes over. And just as we are finishing, one of the crew opens an oyster and shouts that she has found a tiny yellowy-white pearl. Everyone crowds around, incredulous, but it is true, natural treasure has been found.


While many of the travel tips are general in nature, some are pertaining only to air travel. Rail/Road travellers, please excuse. 
  • Buy a seat upgrade that gets you access to priority security lines and early boarding - applicable in some international carriers.
  • Get a credit card that gives you a free checked bag and early boarding (American Express gold and silver) or lounge access (American Express platinum). The Citi Executive AAdvantage. World Elite MasterCard offers a free checked bag, early boarding, priority lines, some miles that count toward elite qualification and American lounge access (more suitable for overseas travel). Beware:Some cards can carry hefty annual fees.
  • Customize your black rolling suitcase by tying a colorful ribbon on (but not so long that it gets caught in baggage machinery).
  • Put your business card inside your bag. If the name tag and bag tag get eaten by airline baggage machinery, and many do, the airline will open your bag to try to identify the owner.
  • Beware: Never put valuables in a checked bag. The airline's liability for loss and damage is quite limited, and airlines don't offer any reimbursement for many lost items, including jewelry, electronics and valuables. If forced to check your bag at the gate because overhead bins are full, pull out valuables and electronics.
  • Pack clothing with just two colors, suggests Henry Harteveldt, a longtime travel analyst and researcher. That way, everything matches and you save room in your bag.
  • Beware: Never check the suit you need for the next day, whether it is a bathing suit or a business suit. Bags get lost and delayed.
  • Have a travel bag with toiletries so you're not packing that every trip, and a bag with chargers and power cords so you don't have to round them up or risk leaving them behind.
  • Other items to consider carrying: An umbrella, a pair of flip-flops if you don't want to pad around a hotel room barefoot; an empty water bottle to fill once inside security so you can avoid paying through your nose for a mineral water bottle at the airport store.
  • Print boarding passes early as a bit of insurance against getting bumped from a flight. If you haven't claimed the seat, it is there for the taking by an agent, especially if you're running late. If you are flying on a cheap fare, you can be a big target for bumping, since compensation the airline owes you is based in part on the fare you paid. If you're away from home or the office, many hotels now have computers with printers available for boarding-pass printing.
  • Printing boarding passes in advance also saves you one stop at the airport, as long as you aren't checking bags.
  • If you have a smartphone, you can download your boarding pass on the fly at most airlines rather than printing it out on paper.
  • Airport security screening checkpoints are great places to lose important things: drivers' licenses that don't make it back to wallets, for example, or laptops that walk off with other "travelers." Here's my routine:
  1. Cellphone, watch, keys and pens all go into my briefcase before I get in line. My passport goes back into my wallet immediately when I get it back from the agent at the security desk. Boarding pass goes in the same pocket every time.
  2. Liquids and laptop are carried in the same place in my bags every time so when I get to disgorge, I know exactly where they are. Laptop goes into one security plastic tub. Wallet into a second tub, along with jacket, belt and pocket change.
  3. Big bags go first on the belt so I have them first to refill on the other side.
  4. Beware: Laptop goes on the belt last. If I get delayed at the metal detector, the laptop won't be sitting out in the open for a long time. And the bag to repack it in has already come out.
  • Dress the part. No jewelry that will set off the body scanner and lead to an aggressive pat-down. Wear shoes that are easy on and off. You may be tempted to layer up the clothing to avoid having to check a suitcase, but you'll pay for that frugality at the checkpoint if security makes you peel off extra sweaters, shirts, pants and jackets.
  • Seek alternative checkpoints. If the line is long, some airports have other checkpoints that may be faster, even after a walk to get there. In addition, if you want to avoid X-ray screening machines, check which lanes, if any, feed into metal detectors instead of full-body scanning machines.
  • Choosing a room. Some travelers always request upper floors at hotels to lessen disturbance from street noise and to enjoy the city view. Others insist on lower floors so that they are within reach of fire-department ladders if there is a fire. In fact, some companies insist in contracts with hotels that their employees get rooms within four stories of the street.
  • Once you're checked in, spend a few minutes walking from your room to the nearest emergency stairwell—not the elevator. If fire alarm is blaring or the hallway filled with smoke, you would know.
  • I suggests placing a shoe (yes, only one from the pair) you plan to wear on flights in the room safe with your passport and other valuables. That way, you'll remember to clean out the safe when putting on your shoes for the trip home.
  • Take your room number and hotel address with you. Tear off the room number from the paper given to you at check-in and keep it in a pocket so that when you can't remember whether it is 625 or 629—or perhaps 629 was last night in another city—you won't be lost.
  • Last, but not the least. Beware: Never call home happy, when you are traveling alone on business or pleasure. I learned this the hard way many years ago. Out of the country, participating in a conference I called home giddy. I was enjoying a fine meal with my colleagues. My wife listened quietly while I recounted the excitement of the fun we were having over a few couple of drinks. And then I heard my wife saying how she had to put up with my two kids, who had been throwing tantrums all day. Big mistake on my part.

Travel in the dot-com age

Travel has become ever so simple in the digital era. All you have to do is browse the scores of websites on the Internet, read an e-book or consult an app on your smart phone to get information about destinations and make holiday plans. You can even take a virtual vacation thanks to Google Street View.

Summer is up and so are your travel plans. It's fun travel in the digital age, to be one of a new breed of travellers. As a digital nomad, the first thing you do when the air turns hot is to log on to a digital device. And Google. Where you go, where you stay, with whom, what you do, how big a bite your credit card will take, and who will go with you are all decided digitally. The merit or unworthiness of hotels comes from the reviews of total strangers. In the place of the bulky guidebook, you now carry a sleek laptop.
Scenic View of Swiss Lake
Hundreds of websites such as promise to fetch you the best possible travel tips, tricks and offers “out there.” Blog pages give you “ideas” about the best — read scariest, cheapest, remotest, coldest, most romantic and exotic places, how-tos and other travel information. Travel companies offer solutions to suit every whim and oddity. As Venkat at Vacations Exotica says, “You can go to a little-known place today and find an Indian restaurant there.” Travel has never been so doable.

No more a hassle

Getting travel ready isn't a hassle either (though passing through airports can dampen your enthusiasm).You can learn the local language on the Internet or through an app on your smart phone. You could browse e-books to know of places you want to leave your footprint on. Packing is a breeze as we've shed heavy clothes and our inhibitions — a couple of jeans, keds and T-shirts are all we need. We can indulge in things we haven't dreamt of — White water rafting? Hang gliding? Scuba diving? Snorkelling? Rappelling? Skiing? We supply equipment! — get a minute-by-minute itinerary, know about food options and even a massage. You scan a 360-degree view of the rooms in a resort before booking your holiday there. If you're still in doubt, you can log on to Facebook, or start a tweet on your destination to buzz up advice. Want to talk it over? Call for a Skype conversation or a video chat.

But you hate to leave your couch and miss your daily dose of serials. You're suspicious of the food in strange places and will need curd rice for sustenance. You worry about the comfort quotient. Yet, you want to talk intelligently about travel. Right, you can watch travel programmes on someone else's tour choices or take a virtual vacation with Google Street View (GSV).

GSV mapping

Check out Google's latest Street View mapping projects. They allow you to take a leisurely stroll in the lush Amazon rainforest or find yourself in unknown areas in Thailand.

Google Street View isn't anything new. Its cameras have taken us voyeuristically through local roads, college campuses, malls and airports. But recently GSV has updated itself to take viewers comfortably on a trip through the Amazon basin or to watch the reconstruction of Thailand after last year's bludgeoning monsoon.

This is the highpoint of this particular GSV: there are hardly any roads in the Amazon, so you get to see a lot of jungle images, of places you would never have ventured into. Some 50,000 images taken along the rivers capture the beauty of the rainforest in 360-degree view. The GSV then helpfully picks your locations for “sightseeing.” You watch scenes of Tumbira, the largest community, in a developed village in the Amazon reserve, or float down the Rio Negro. The adventurous can try to navigate the jungle trails, and find out where Brazil nuts are harvested.

In faraway Thailand, you get to “walk” the roads of Bangkok, Phuket and Chiang Mai by punching a few keys. The Tourism Authority of Thailand is particularly happy about this GSV since it shows how the cities have been rebuilt after nearly five months of flooding. Viewing the renewed streets of its historic places, Thailand hopes, will persuade travellers to pack their bags for a real experience. “We really want to show that Thailand isn't still under water,” David Marx, Google's Tokyo-based communications manager, told Reuters. “People should see Thailand for what it is.” You can, just go to GSV.

Google might have had its controversies, but this GSV project has been welcomed, especially by armchair travellers and eco activists. GSV images bring attention to how precious and fragile Amazon rain forests are, they say. It will sensitise the world to the challenges of climate change and help spread information about the effects of large-scale deforestation.

Is GSV the same as being there and getting one's feet wet and arms mosquito-bitten? Does it take away from an ‘authentic' experience? Answer these later. If you're feeling stressed and are in dire need of an instant vacation, get on board a virtual tour of the Amazon and Thailand.


* Sightseeing is done on “Trikes” or camera-mounted three-wheelers.
* The pictures are woven into Google Maps and Earth services.
* People can virtually peer about as if they were there.
* Satellite positioning equipment on Trikes pinpoints where images are gathered.
- The Hindu

Wednesday, March 21, 2012

Beautiful Beaches of Thailand

Look nowhere else. With the introduction of Chennai-Bangkok-Chennai Air Asia service, travelling to Thailand has become very affordable. Especially for honeymooners, here are some useful tips.

It isn’t fair, really – there are over 200 countries around the globe and Thailand has managed to snag a disproportionate amount of the world’s top beaches.

These aren’t your average stretches of sand; you’re about to uncover perfect powder-soft dunes and dramatic limestone crags that pop straight out of the impossibly clear waters. Robinson Crusoe, eat your heart out!

Hat Phra Nang, Railay

This beauty will shock and awe. Perfect sand, limestone cliffs and caves, emerald water and colourful long-tail boats make this photographic bliss. It’s little more than a cosy nook, and tends to get crowded in high season.

Phra Nang: (shown as Pranang Cave Beach in local maps) a fine white sand beach, on the southern tip of the peninsula. Can get crowded and busy. This lovely beach, recently voted one of the 10 most beautiful beaches in the world, is 20 minutes away from Ao Nang by longtail boat. It has jaw-droppingly spectacular scenery and is an excellent swimming beach. Watch the climbers climb right off the beach. Have a massage, eat a delicious barbeque and salad lunch, maybe cliff-jump off the rocks into the water. It's a great place to spend a lazy or not-so-lazy day. Phra Nang is arguably the finest beach in Thailand, if not southeast Asia. A broad strip of white sand with massive cliffs framing each end of the beach, Phra Nang has just enough facilities: roast chicken and salad lunches cooked on the beach, massage ladies and people inconspicuously selling cold drinks. It still thankfully lacks all the things that spoil a beach: pollution, traffic, noise, over-enthusiastic hawkers, jet-skis and lager louts. 

Hat Khao Lak

On this seemingly endless swath of golden, boulder-studded beach, expect outrageous sunsets and lazy days. The Surin and Similan Islands as well as inland jungle parks are an easy boat or road trip away.

Hat Khao Lak ( KhaoLak beach ) is an exceptionally pretty and long (several kilometers) stretch of pristine sand picturesquely studded with granite boulders. It actually comprises of three individual beaches, and at the far northern end there is a network of sandy beach trails, some of which lead to completely deserted stretches.

The coast is set against a background of casuarina pines, which in turn give way to lush green palm groves, interspersed with lakes, and rubber & coco plantations.

Ko Tao

Trying to decide between a slice of lively sand and hermitic retreat? Ko Tao offers plenty of both. Hit the island’s west side for tiki-torched beach bars, and escape to the eastern shores to re-enact your favourite scenes from TV’s Lost.

Koh Tao is unique in many ways and not just because it offers the best scuba diving in the Gulf of Thailand. Conveniently small, with a real international community, truly great cuisine at reasonable prices, fantastic night life, exciting activities and stunning vistas, Koh Tao really is full of surprises! No matter what you are looking for whilst on holiday or traveling you can probably find it on this delightful island. 

Ko Mak & Ko Kut

Ko Mak Beach
Ko Kut ( Ko Kood) Beach
Take your pick on quiet Ko Mak: sling your hammock up on a desolate beach or the next one over, which is just as perfect and pristine. Jungle-ier Ko Kut next door has an excellent spread of flaxen sand as well.

A tropical haven for those who seek the relaxing life, it has so far escaped the grasp of the major developers and remains a small slice of paradise locked in time.

Ko Kut (aka Koh Kood)’s great advantage is its relative remoteness. Getting there requires a bus/train journey from Bangkok, followed by an hour’s speed boat ride from the mainland (slow ferry can take up to 6/8 hours).

Ko Ngai

Cook on the slender, powder-white beach, dip in the sandy-bottomed shallows then slip over the reef for clear water, healthy corals and fish aplenty. Knobby karst islands fill the horizon towards the Krabi mainland in the distance.

Plain and simple, Ko Ngai is a small, beautiful upmarket resort island. The only locals you'll see here are those working in the tourism industry, so Ko Ngai lacks the charm found on islands with local villages like Ko Muk and Ko Bulon Lae. As impersonal as Ko Ngai may be, however, the island boasts one of Trang's best beaches -- a long sliver of white sand with stunning views of distant limestone karsts, Ko Muk and the mainland. So if a comfortable (and expensive) resort holiday in an idyllic tropical island setting is what you have in mind, then Ko Ngai is for you.

Ao Bang Thao, Phuket

With 8km of white sand, expect calm seas in the high season and surfable waves during the low season. Don’t let the posh Laguna Complex scare you; this laid-back yet lively beach has something for everyone.

Home to some of the islands mega-resorts (serious pampering at serious prices), Ao Bang Thao laps against a lovely 8km-long crescent of white-sand beach on Phuket’s western coast. A steady breeze makes the bay ideal for windsurfing; since 1992 the annual Siam World Cup windsurfing championships have been held here in January. A system of lagoons inland from the beach has been incorporated into Laguna Phuket, a complex of five upmarket resorts dominating the central portion of the beach. Even if you can’t afford to stay, the beach makes a nice day trip.

Ko Pha-Ngan

Every month, on the night of the full moon, pilgrims pay tribute to the party gods with trancelike dancing and neon body paint. Join the legions of bucket-sippers on the infamous Sunrise Beach for the ultimate gathering that eclipses all other celebrations around the world.

Ko Pha Ngan (or Koh Phangan is an island in the Gulf of Thailand in South East Thailand, and located in Surat Thani Province. It is famous for its full moon party at Haad Rin Beach and as a backpackers destination. Ko Pha Ngan has two sister islands: the larger Ko Samui to the south and the smaller Ko Tao to the north.

For attractively priced package for any of these islands, contact us today

Saturday, March 3, 2012


Why? England's historic capital was the centre of the British Empire for generations, and is imbued with a sense of history. Modern London has retained its ancient heritage and remains the focus of world events. Anyone wishing to understand and explore the origins of Western culture will revel in a holiday in London, where traditional attractions still amaze and astound.

When? London is famed for its abundance of rain and fog, so an umbrella is a necessity when planning to travel to London on holiday any time of year. The best time to holiday in London is during spring (May and June) when the parks erupt in a profusion of flowering bulbs, or autumn, when the trees turn into golden hues and skies are often a murky blue. The long summer evenings make June and July good months to travel, although public transport can become oppressive on hot days. Winters are gloomy, dark and cold.

Who for? A holiday in London is enjoyable for anyone and everyone. Families with children can visit numerous entertaining attractions, from the Tower of London with its bloody history to the London Dungeon and Madame Tussaud's waxworks museum or the London Eye with its stunning vistas of the city. Couples can enjoy the restaurants and nightlife, see a West End show, and explore the markets and famous shopping streets.

Whether you arrive in London via the underground or inside one of the city's ubiquitous black taxicabs, you will immediately be greeted by a deep sense of history and met with the unique vibrancy of this incredible destination.

In its dark and troubled past, the city of London has survived Roman occupancy, sackings from the Celts, Romans, Vikings and Saxons, a Norman invasion, two great fires, the bubonic plague, Nazi bombings, the Spice Girls and Damien Hirst.

But the London of today promises something for everyone. The London Eye lifts visitors high above the river into vistas that stretch tight across the fading skies. Further down on the South Bank, the Tate Modern contains one of the world's most incredible collections of Modern Art, while the city's 30,000 stores and boutiques will exhaust even the most avid shopper, and its 6,000 restaurants are only too eager to demonstrate why Britons revere their chefs as celebrities.

For those interested in exploring the country's heritage, the Tower of London is an excellent starting-point. First constructed in the 11th century, the Tower has been rebuilt several times as later monarchs have left their mark. Still one of London's biggest attractions, and a great celebration of pomp that is free to all visitors, is the Changing of the Guard at Buckingham Palace, which happens daily.

As the great dome of St Paul's reflects the colors of the setting sun, London comes alive with an un-rivalled nightlife. For those up for something more thrilling than dinner and the theater, London has a vast number of bars and nightclubs catering to all tastes.

As London gears up to play host to the 2012 Summer Olympic Games, there is simply no better time to visit England's capital city. Cheap flights to London are available on a huge variety of airlines - book now, and get the ball rolling on the holiday of a lifetime.

The nightlife in London is second to none with something for everyone and for just about every kind of occasion, from the pulsating dance floors of some of the world's most famous clubs to the more chilled out and intimate music lounges and bars.

Hardcore party animals wanting to strut their stuff will love the clubbing scene, complete with well known local and international DJs, while the countless bars and cosy independent theatres featuring local and international live music acts that will blow your mind. Live music in London is the best in the world, and on any given night there will be an international or local band playing in more than one of the venues around this pulsating metropolis.

The West End in particular is home to many bars, clubs and restaurants, and Soho is one of the trendiest and coolest places to drink. This is also where most of London's gay bars and clubs can be found. The perpetually cool Notting Hill and Portobello Road areas still draw large crowds and local areas, such as Camden and Angel up north and Clapham and Brixton down south, boast some fantastic pubs and bars, all with their own unique flavour.

Call us for a memorable package to London.

Wednesday, February 22, 2012

Enjoy Kuala Lumpur at its fullest!!

Take a bite of Kuala Lumpur and experience a city where the Malay, Chinese, and Indian cultures synthesize into a diverse and fascinating habitat.  KL is a place where ultra modern technologies blend into a surrounding of natural tropical botany, where a love camaraderie for all things edible percolates through a world of different cultures, and where everyone is encouraged to become their own gastronome.  A spoon of Kuala Lumpur includes a sensation that will touch all taste buds and draw you into a Malaysia that is Truly Asia!

1. Petronas Towers

The signature landmark and most famed aspect of Kuala Lumpur are the jet setting Petronas twin towers. The twins can be spotted from afar, poking their way through the KL skyline. You can’t get to the top, but you can get to the impressive observation skybridge on the 41st floor with possession of a ticket.  Tickets are FREE, but on a first come first serve basis (approx.1300 people per day), so arrive to get your ticket as early as possible (8 am is good).  At the base of the towers is the KLCC prestigious shopping mall.

 2. Browse Chow Kit Market
With a name like “Chow,” you know there’s going to be food! Chow Kit Market is the largest fresh food market in Kuala Lumpur. It showcases some of the finer fruits, freshly butchered meats, and the all important Malaysian cooking spices and curries.  Along with food, trinkets, amulets, and antiques can be found.  A stroll through the Chow Kit market will enrich you with a little local KL life.  Best hours to visit are during the day from 9 am to 5 pm.
Location: Northern end of Jalan Tunku Abdul Rahman (see map here), very close to Chow Kit Monorail station.

Hot Pine apple Pan cakes

 3. Devour the Durian Buffet
The pinnacle of all food lovers success and a pilgrimage site of weird food enthusiasts, is summed up at the Durian Buffet. The Durian Buffet is a haven where you can eat as much of the world’s stinkiest fruit in a single sitting while using little or no self control.  This is a place where you can eat to your hearts desire and no one will accuse you of wrongdoing.
Location: Durian SS2, 1,jalan ss 2/75,47300 Petaling Jaya, Malaysia, Ah Wai – 012-234-5619,

4. Stuff yourself with Nasi Campur

Few food groups from the entire world can come close to competing with Nasi Campur or mixed rice.  A pile of rice with a choice selection of various dishes including curried fish, coconut vegetables, soybean tempe, and other incredible tasting things.
Check out the nasi berlauk buffet near the Petronas Towers.

5. Scale the Menara KL Tower

Though the steep entrance fee may discourage the frugal travelers, the observation view from the KL tower is impressive.  Situated atop Bukit Nanas hill, the tower reaches a height of 421 meters.  If you are in for a splurge of an evening, this is the best place to see KL from high above.

6. Hike Bukit Nanas Forest

In the middle of urban congestion and skyrise concrete edifices is the tropical Bukit Nanas (Pineapple hill) Forest hill reserve.  There are a number of neatly maintained nature trails that weave through the sturdy trees and jungle flora.  This nature haven is a perfect place to escape the city, clear your mind, and relieve your thoughts.

7. Visit the Batu Caves

Just a few kilometers from the main area of KL, are the interesting Batu caves.  The Batu Caves are a series of limestone caves and cliffs with Hindu shrines and statues inside.  If you are there towards the end of January, don’t miss the important Thaipusam Festival.

8. Masjid Jamek Mosque

The Masjid Jamek Mosque is a beautiful architectural design with it’s Arab domes and sharp arches.  The structure caters to the tropical hot climate with open terraces and a lovely marble floor.

9. Thean Hou Chinese Temple

This huge Chinese Temple is one of the largest in SE Asia.  It is a beautiful sight to see with it’s dragon columns, intricate Chinese  pagodas, and view of Kuala Lumpur city skyline.
Open from 9 am – 6pm.

10. Chill Out in Bukit Bintang

Kuala Lumpur’s trendy eating and boutique shopping district is almost always teeming with life.  Browse the clothing shops, find restaurants with all kinds of international food, get a massage, or enjoy a bit of street side sheesha.
See map here!

11. Sip Chai in Little India

Little India also known as Brickfields is packed full of shops selling Indian attire, incense, shrines, and fabrics.  Small eateries constantly remain crowded with lazy eaters who sip on chai from small cups and nibble on roti canai.

12. Explore Chinatown

Chinatown in Kuala Lumpur, like most other Chinatown’s around the world, is a great place to walk around, explore, and eat!  Petaling Jaya street is lined with cheap mass produced hawker goods, but if you escape the main drag you can find traditional Malaysian Chinese stores.
For more information see this link on Chinatown and check out the map.

13. Culinary Excitement on Jalan Alor Street

If you are looking for an evening of intense culinary excitement filled with Chinese infused Malaysian food, check out Jalan Alor.  The street is a hit due to the countless eating options, a lot of seating, and huge picture menus to entice you.
Location: parallel to Jalan Bukit Bintang.

14. Let a fish eat your feet at a Fish Spa Massage

Even though it might sound a little disturbing to have little fish nibble at the callus’ on your well used feet, I can vouch that after the initial girl-ly giggles, it feels incredible.  Kuala Lumpur has clinched a prestigious position as a top notch destination for Garra Rufa Fish to do their thing.  There are elaborate expensive fish spas and others that cost 10 MYR for 15 minutes on Bukit Bintang or in Central Market.

15. Relax in the KL Lake Gardens

KL Lake Gardens is a neatly manicured central tropical park.  The landscape design is filled with lush green lawns, flowers, and lakes.  Inside the park are a few famed KL attractions such as the butterfly park, KL bird park, and an orchid and hibiscus flower garden.

The incredible diversity of it’s people, the overflowing spiciness of it’s cuisine, and the technology mixed with tropical nature, makes Kuala Lumpur a city where anyone can have an enjoyable time!

Contact us for a variety of Malaysia Packages !!

Text courtesy: Mark Wiens (