It’s hard to talk about the Kilim Geoforest Park on the Malaysian archipelago of Langkawi without sounding like a cheesy holiday brochure. It’s true that this 100-square-kilometer protected area is a true stunner, featuring a landscape of karst hills with pinnacles of various shapes and sizes. It’s also home to a fascinating display of plant and animal life. If you’re looking for an outdoor adventure in Langkawi, a trip to the Kilim Geoforest Park is the perfect place to marvel at some of Mother Nature’s best work.
The Bako National Park is the perfect introduction to the lush rainforest and stunning coastline of Malaysian Borneo. While it’s the smallest national park in Sarawak, it’s also the oldest, not to mention one of the most interesting; it features an abundance of wildlife, waterfalls, secluded beaches, a rocky shoreline, and almost every type of vegetation found across Borneo.
There are some pretty impressive Chinese temples near Kota Kinabalu, particularly on the main road leading out of the city towards Tuaran. Here are three temples that are well worth a visit.
Malaysia’s cuisine is unfairly overshadowed by the limelight of neighboring Thailand — but the truth is that Malaysia boasts a diverse food scene that is worth your attention. From ethnic Malay dishes to those with Chinese and Indian influence, here are eight to hunt out.
Manukan Island is the second largest island of the five that make up the Tunku Abdul Rahman National Park in Malaysian Borneo. Sitting just off the coast from Kota Kinabalu, it’s also the most popular with the Kota Kinabalu locals — and for good reason too. Countryside and beaches The island is covered in dense […]
If 2015 sees you celebrating the Chinese New Year in Malaysia, you’re in for a real treat. Celebrations of the Year of the Goat start on February 19 and officially last for two days – although certain celebrations and events begin before this and will last for longer. Here’s how two of the country’s top destinations celebrate the most important event in the Chinese calendar.
If you ever find yourself in Kuching, you’ll find that the people there are incredibly proud of their home-grown dishes – and for good reason too. Kuching often gets compared to Penang when it comes to food capitals in Malaysia, and there’s plenty to choose from. With that in mind, here’s a list of the top five foods you must try while in Kuching.
As one of the most important Hindu shrines outside of India, visiting the Batu Caves is a popular day trip from Kuala Lumpur for many tourists, with the site sitting just 15 kilometers from the Malaysian capital.
With everything from huge shopping complexes to intimate street markets, shopping in Penang can be an eclectic and fun experience.
In fact, Penang has been well known for its wide-range of shopping opportunities for many years. It used to be that the whole island was duty-free and drew in many tourists wishing to do nothing but shop. These days the shopping culture is still alive and well, with an annual shopping festival held each summer.
Langkawi’s Cable Car offers visitors more than just a scenic ride to the top of Mount Mat Cincang, Langkawi’s second highest peak. It also reveals jungle and island views that were previously inaccessible and delivers visitors to the SkyBridge, an attraction in its own right and the perfect end to the cable car trip.