City Tour

The detail information regarding Half Day Tour in Kuala Lumpur is shown on the following :

  • 13:30-19:00 Cultural Industry Tour
    • 13:30 Gathering (Gathering point:at lobby of University Kuala Lumpur Main Campus Jalan Sultan Ismail)
    • 13:45 Depart from University Kuala Lumpur Business School
    • 14:30 National Monument
    • 15:00 Butterfly Park
    • 16:00 National Mosque, Merdeka Square & Sultan Abdul Samad building
    • 18:00 PETRONAS Twin Towers
    • 19:00 Return back to school


Batu Caves is one of the major attractions in Malaysia, situated in the Gombak district in the state of Selangor, about 13 km north of Kuala Lumpur. It is a hill which has several caves and it is well-known as a Hindu temple where thousands will throng the place for the annual Thaipusam celebration
Dress Code for Batu Caves
As Batu Caves is a holy place for Hindu faith; visitors must abide to the following rules:
  • Wear clothes that is not over expose your body, i.e. especially ladies
  • T-shirt or shirt with sleeves is allowable
  • Do not wear Short Pants or Hot Pants
  • Do not wear Short Skirts or Mini Skirts (above knee level)
  • Long Pants are allowable

The path leading to Batu Caves main entrance

One of the shrines in Batu Caves
The major attractions at Batu Caves are the Hindu temples, which are built inside the cave.
As this temple was built in honour of Lord Murugan, one of the deities in Hinduism, the temple administrators had constructed the world’s tallest Lord Murugan statue, standing 42.7 metres high. This statue can be seen as one drives on the MRR2 Highway

The tallest Lord Murugan statue in the world
272 steps are….not so easy
In order to reach the cave, one has to climb 272 concrete steps. But worry not; we can stop whenever we want to. It is not like we have to climb all the steps non-stop

Batu Caves is amazing on its own. It is believed that the limestone forming the caves aged 400 million years old. These are some of the views inside the Temple Cave:


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Kuala Lumpur City Centre (KLCC) is one of the most popular destinations within Kuala Lumpur. Packed into KLCC are some of the most iconic tourist attractions that you simply cannot miss.
Take a walk around Suria KLCC, possibly the most highly frequented top end shopping destination in Kuala Lumpur. Suria KLCC occupies more than 1.5 million square feet, and houses many high-end fashion labels. This mall alone is enough to keep you occupied for an entire day.
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A concentration of activities in itself, KLCC Park is an urban landscape park that spreads over 50 acres, and great fun for the whole family. The kids can enjoy themselves at the playground and wading pool while you can grab a seat at one of the many pagoda-come-shelter-spots and gaze upon the stunning Petronas Twin Towers.
The Symphony Lake, behind which is the KLCC Park, is synchronised in a pretty water ballet at noon and in the early evening. Lasting about twenty minutes, this wonder of technology and nature is a real crowd pleaser
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Masjid As Syakirin, located in the north-east corner of KLCC Park, an East Asian-styled mosque with intricate carvings adorning the interior. Built by Uzbekistan craftsmen flown down especially for the designing and building of this mosque, the Masjid As Syakirin is definitely worth a visit. Malaysia's iconic landmark, the Petronas Twin Towers, is best admired from the gardened portico at the entrance to the Dewan Philharmonic Petronas. This is one of the more popular locations to snap that 'I've been here!' photograph.
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Get onto the Sky bridge, which joins the two towers of the Petronas at the 41st and 42nd floors. Tickets are free, and at least 1,000 are given out daily from the sky bridge Ticket Counter. Even though you only get to stay up there for ten minutes, the view is really something else altogether.
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Satisfy your booklust at Kinokuniya, a huge bookstore with many English-language titles. If you're interested in reading Malaysian literature, they have a section dedicated especially to that. Otherwise, there are thousands of titles to choose from at Kinokuniya.


Central Market is one of KL’s most familiar landmarks and a popular tourist attraction. Built in 1928, it is a short walk away from Petaling Street, along Jalan Hang Kasturi. Also called Pasar Seni, it used to be a simple wet market but in the early 1980s was revamped into a handicrafts outlet.
The focus for the city’s artistic community, inside the building is a warren of boutiques, handicraft and souvenir stalls with traders selling local merchandise such as authentic Malaysian batik prints and more. Central Market is located on the opposite bank of the Dayabumi Complex and is an art-deco style building with local ‘Baroque’ trimmings.
Heritage Site
A Malaysian cultural landmark, it has been classified as a Heritage Site by the National Heritage Department. Similar to London’s Covent Garden or San Francisco’s Fisherman’s Wharf, the 120 year-old Central Market has undergone several renovations over the years to attract younger generations and to foster greater appreciation for racial tolerance and integration.Central Market is strategically located close to major public transportation links, making it easy to access from all major KL destinations. The second floor has several restaurants and a food court serving Asian cuisine.
Cultural Celebrations
Central Market hosts a variety of vendors that bring out their best wares during the country’s colourful and exciting annual festivals such as Hari Raya, Chinese New Year and Deepavali. For example, during the Hari Raya festival vendors will sell an assortment of sweet cakes and titbits; at Deepavali, the market has a colourful collection of saris and other Indian merchandise on display, while Chinese New Year sees the bazaar filled with Chinese treats as well as traditional Chinese costumes for sale. For the rest of the year Central Market supports local contemporary arts by hosting art exhibitions.
Another way to describe Central Market is to say that it is like New York’s SoHo flea market – the merchandise here is cheap and traditional goods such as batik, embroidery carvings, souvenirs, and sculptures are on offer. The Batik Emporium houses well-known batik designer labels, while outside local artists painting renderings of the busy street or impromptu song-and-dance performance take place. Divided into different zones, vendors’ stall zones are distinctive by race: the purpose of this zoning practice is to let visitors get an insight into the cultural differences of the various races in Malaysia. There is even a Malacca ‘Jonker Street’, an area of Central Market that looks like a typical Baba-Nyonya house with Peranakan-style furnishings and fixtures on sale.


Putrajaya , Malaysia's federal administrative capital, is a modern planned city with construction having started in only the late 1990s and no expense has been spared in creating a world class modern living and working environment.
A central feature to the city is a man-made 650 hectare lake whose tentacles extend into wetland zones, boating and water sports areas. The lake is designed to cool down the city as well as help with flood control and water purification.
Spanning these stretches of water are some spectacular bridges which are illuminated with changing colored lights at night.
Wherever you go in Putrajaya you are bound to catch a glimpse of Putra Mosque, Putrajaya's famous pink mosque. The mosque is located on the edge of Putrajaya Lake in the heart of the city next to Dataran Putra. The main dome and smaller domes are made from pink granite and are intricately embellished.
Putra Mosque combines Middle Eastern and traditional Malay design elements in its architecture.

Dress Code and Behaviour
  • Visitors are requested to dress respectfully.
  • Female visitors will be directed to proceed to the robe counter and put on a pink robe with a hood. As you will note from the photo, shoes may be worn in the outdoor courtyard area but must be removed at the steps to the Main Prayer Hall.
  • A sign at the main entrance reads as follows: Females who are menstruating are requested not to enter the Main Prayer Hall.
  • Visitors are requested to respect the mosque by maintaining cleanliness and upholding its purity.
  • Smoking is strictly prohibited.
  • Free leaflets in English and other languages are available to help non-Muslims understand aspects of Islam such as dress, polygamy. prayer in congregation, Islam's view on Jesus Christ and other topics.
  • Friendly staff are on hand to answer any questions you might have.
  • Sure, you can admire the magnificent architecture of this imposing building completed in 1999 to house the offices of the Prime Minister of Malaysia, his Deputy's offices and a number of other Government departments.
  • Right in front of Perdana Putra is Putrajaya's ceremonial centrepiece, Dataran Putra. Dataran Putra means 'Putra Square' but Putra Circus would be more appropriate since it is circular in shape and is used as a traffic roundabout.
  • Dataran Putra is where the Prime Minister welcomes visiting Heads of State complete with national anthems and inspections of guards of honour.
  • The Dataran has flags of all the states comprising Malaysia and is again a much-photographed landmark for visiting coach tours.
  • The shopping area is known as the Souq. It does not really live up to the souqs of the Middle East but at least it brings a bit of colour to this corner of Putrajaya.
  • From the promenade you can get an excellent view of the Putra Bridge and, on the other side of the lake, the Istana Darul Ehsan. This palace was built in 2000 for the Sultan of Selangor in recognition of him agreeing to give up the land that Putrajaya is built on when it became a Federal Territory. The grey coloured palace looks quite European in style. It is not open to the public.
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Bridges might seem an unusual choice for top Putrajaya attractions but the city's unique and distinctive bridges are something special. Some of them are brightly illuminated at night.
There is a 650 hectare man-made lake in the heart of Putrajaya and its sprawling tentacles extend far and wide to provide attractive waterfront settings for the many Government ministries and other prominent buildings.
All that water means that bridges had to be built to ensure the free flow of traffic. There are 8 bridges spanning water in the city.