Kuala Lumpur, the capital of Malaysia, strikes a perfect balance between modernity and tradition. Enclosed by mountains and land on most sides, Kuala Lumpur enjoys a tropical monsoon climate throughout the year. Due to the heavy rainfall, the city is wet for most part of the year. The food, language, architecture and culture in Kuala Lumpur reflect Malaysia's unique mixture of Chinese, Islamic, Indian, Malay and colonial heritage. Apart from being a famous tourist destination, Kuala Lumpur is also one of the most booming business hubs in Southeast Asia. In spite of rapid urbanisation, the city has managed to preserve most of its historical sites.
Located on the west coast of Malaysia facing the Straits of Malacca, Melaka is fast gaining ground in medical tourism. Over 50,000 international patients visit Melaka every year to receive various health treatments, ranging from common medical checkups to serious and complicated treatments. Melaka is also a shopper's paradise. A wide range of items like clothing, footwear, electronic gadgets to authentic antique items are sold in various hubs and malls across the city. The narrow Jonker Street depicts typical Melakan historical charm and is a favourite market spot.
Malaysia’s smart city in the garden, Putrajaya is located in the heart of the Multimedia Super Corridor (MSC), the Malaysian government impressive new administrative seat. Putrajaya is named in honour of Malaysia first prime minister, the late Tunku Abdul Rahman Putra Al-Haj in recognition of his invaluable contribution to the nation independence. Putrajaya is poised as a fully-integrated and self-contained city boasting the latest communication, transportation and infrastructure technologies, Putrajaya will provide a level of government machinery and efficiency geared to the new millennium.
Batu Caves is a an iconic and popular tourist attraction in Selangor. Site of a Hindu temple and shrine, Batu Caves attracts thousands of worshippers and tourists, especially during the annual Hindu festival, Thaipusam. A limestone outcrop located just north of Kuala Lumpur, Batu Caves has three main caves featuring temples and Hindu shrines. Its main attraction is the large statue of the Hindu God at the entrance, besides a steep 272 climb up its steps to finally view the stunning skyline of the city centre. Monkeys frolic around the caves, and it is a popular spot for rock climbing enthusiasts. Paintings and scenes of Hindu Gods can also be seen in the Ramayana Cave.
A one-stop haven to cater for all, Johor has a myriad of treasures, from the lushes green forest, the scenic view from the mountain, cascading waterfalls, to the magnificent sky scrapers in the city. Explore the state of culture and heritage, and be mesmerised with its beauty and charms. Danga Bay is the largest recreational park in Johor. The park is situated close to the Istana Bukit Serene. The Pulai Desaru Beach is a 22-kilometer long beach that is well maintained. The beach offers the beautiful scenery of the South China Sea with tropical rainforest in the background. If you like the outdoors, the Endau Rompin National Park is a must. This is the second national park after the Taman Negara in Pahang.