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MALAYSIA


Malaysia is located in the heart of South East Asia with a total land area of 127,000 square miles or 327,750 square kilometers. Malaysia is made up of 2 main regions : the Peninsular Malaysia, which lies between Thailand and Singapore and East Malaysia, lies north of Indonesia on the island of Borneo. These two regions are divided into thirteen states and 3 Federal Territories.

The 13 states are Kedah, Perak, Kelantan, Perlis, Penang, Selangor, Negri Sembilan, Pahang, Terengganu, Johor, Malacca, Sabah and Sarawak and the 3 Federal Territories are Labuan, Putrajaya and Wilayah Persekutuan. The capital City, Kuala Lumpur is located in the Federal Territory of Wilayah Persekutuan. The Geographical Coordinates of Malaysia is 2 30 N, 112 30 E.

Malaysia is a constitutional monarchy headed by the Yang di-Pertuan Agong, customarily referred to as the king. Kings are elected for 5-year terms from among the nine sultans of the peninsular Malaysian states. Executive power is vested in the cabinet led by the prime minister. Peninsular Malaysian states retained their hereditary rulers in all but Melaka, Penang, Sabah, and Sarawak, where governors are appointed by the Malaysian Government. Powers of state governments are limited by the federal constitution.

Malaysia is a multi-ethnic country of 23 million people. Malays form the predominant ethnic group. The two other large ethnic groups in Malaysia are Chinese and Indians. Islam is the national religion. Bahasa Malaysia is the official language although English is widely spoken. Other languages used and spoken in Malaysia includes Chinese dialects (Cantonese, Mandarin, Hokkien, Hakka, Hainan, Foochow), Tamil, Telugu, Malayalam, Panjabi, Thai and several indigenous languages such as Iban and Kadazan.

Intermarriage has produced a fusion of cultures, of which the Nyonya and Baba are thought to be among the most colourful and exotic. Indigenous communities are to be found throughout the length and breadth of the country - Dayak, Iban, Kadazan, Bajau, Melanau. A small, but significant, Portuguese and Dutch community survives in Malacca. Intermarriage among the Malays, Chinese and Indians is quite common. In short, Malaysia is an amalgam, a melting pot of people and culture, of style and influence, that permeates all aspects of life. The diversity of the country is maintained in both its old buildings and the elegance of its ultra modern buildings. At the same time, some of these modern erections represent strides in the creation of environmentally-friendly buildings suited to the tropical climate.



BRIEF HISTORY OF MALAYSIA

Because of its strategic position between the Indian Ocean and the South China Sea, Malaysia has long been the meeting place for the traders and travelers from west and east. Hence its history is one of continual interaction with foreign powers and influences. Hindu-Buddhist influence was strong in the centuries before the coming of Islam. By 1400, when the Malacca Sultanate was at the height of its power, Islam had become a major influence. By 1511, however, Malacca had fallen to the Portuguese. Meanwhile the Dutch had been establishing their influence and presence in Jawa. By 1641, The Dutch had also taken over Malacca but they turn lost it to the British who had been slowly consolidating their hold on the Malay states following Francis Light's arrival in Penang in 1786. In 1815 Malacca was in British hands and in 1819, Stamford raffles founded Singapore. Thereafter, through treaties, relentless political pressure and diplomacy, the British slowly extended their control over all the states of the Malay Peninsula.
Sarawak , once part of the Sultan of Brunei's Empire, was ruled by a British adventurer named James Brooke and his descendants since 1841. In 1888, Sarawak and North Borneo (Sabah) become British protectorates. By 1920s, all the states that eventually comprised Malaysia were under British control. The first strings of Malaysian nationalism were felt in 1930s and following the end of World War II, the momentum of nationalism picked up again, culminating in independence for the Federation of Malaya in 1957 and the formation of Malaysia in 1963.



MODERN MALAYSIA

Malaysia is one of the most pleasant, hassle-free countries to visit in Southeast Asia. Several decades of sustained economic growth and political stability have made it among the wealthiest and economically buoyant in the region. Malaysia has moved towards a pluralist culture based on a vibrant and interesting fusion of Malay, Chinese, Indian and indigenous cultures and customs. Although East Malaysia occupies the larger portion of Malaysia's total area, it primarily consists of undeveloped land and jungles. Malaysia have a total of 4,675 km coastline (Peninsular Malaysia 2,068 km, East Malaysia 2,607 km). Peninsular Malaysia has 3,600km2 of coral reef and 6,424km2 of mangrove. 568 coral species, 36 mangrove species and 12 seagrass species. Malaysia has some of the world's most ancient rainforest. There are over 800 species of orchids, 200 palms, 200 mammals, 450 birds, 250 reptiles and at least 150,000 insects.

Malaysia's genuine and charming hospitality is synonymous with its people, and remains the pillar of the multiracial country's unity and harmony.
The harmony and diverse history and culture of each race have come together successfully to give Malaysia a unique identity of its own where the fragilities and intricacies of customs, beliefs and traditions are woven into a wonderfully rich culture reflected in the country's architecture and the way of life of the people. Malaysia is truly multicultural, and one of its greatest resources is its rich cultural diversity. The natural warmth of Malaysians is legendary. Malaysia's fabulous wealth of fauna and flora is undeniable. Her rainforests are among the oldest in the world, and have remained untouched for millions of years with splendid gorges, magnificent rivers and impressive mountain ranges. Malaysia is a nation of magnificent geographical and ethnic variety offering a kaleidoscope of culture, cuisine, handicrafts, lifestyles and landscapes. Malaysia is a land rich in its natural resources, it is also a land of opportunities, with an abundance of cost-effective labour, ample industrial land, adequate infrastructure and a strong economy. The nation's natural diversity offers visitors a range of attractions including beautiful beaches, idyllic islands, cool hill stations, historic towns, a dynamic capital and the world's oldest rainforests with an astounding diversity of flora and fauna.




PLACES OF INTEREST IN MALAYSIA


KUALA LUMPUR

Kuala Lumpur is a modern, bustling city of well over a million people. KL (as it's almost universally known) may appear to be just another modern Asian city of gleaming skyscrapers, telecommunications tower that stands 421m (1.381 ft) tall. Even higher, the twin Petronas Towers in the Ampang district took the title of the world's tallest building in 1996. But it retains much of the character and has plenty of colonial buildings in its centre, a vibrant Chinatown with street vendors and night markets, the bustling Little India,
Bintang Walks and many more vanues of interest.



GEORGETOWN PENANG ISLAND

The 285 sq km (177 sq mi) island of Penang, off Peninsula Malaysia's north-western coast, is the oldest British settlement in Malaysia and one of the country's premier resort areas. What makes Penang Island really tick is the vibrant and intriguing city of Georgetown on the island's north-eastern coast. This city has more Chinese flavour than either Singapore or Hong Kong, and in its older neighbourhoods you could be forgiven for thinking that the clock stopped at least 50 years ago. Georgetown is a compact city and it's a delight to wander around. Set off in any direction and you're certain to see beautiful old Chinese houses, vegetable markets, temple ceremonies, trishaws, mahjong games and all the other in things of an Asian street life.

You can still see the time-worn walls of Fort Cornwallis in the centre of Georgetown where the first Briton, Captain Light, set foot in 1786 on what was then a virtually uninhabited island. The area within the fort is now a park liberally sprinkled with cannons, many of them retrieved from local pirates. Seri Rambai, the largest and most important cannon has a chequered history dating back to 1600. Penang has many kongsis (clan houses that operate partly as temples and partly as meeting halls for Chinese of the same clan or surname) but Khoo Kongsi is the finest. Kuan Yin Teng Temple right in the centre of the old part of Georgetown is nowhere near as impressive, but it's one of the most popular temples in the city and there are often worshippers burning paper money at the furnaces, night-time puppet shows or Chinese theatre performances. For the best view of the city and the island, catch the funicular railway up Penang Hill which rises 830m (2722ft) above Georgetown and provides cool relief from the sticky heat below. There are pleasant gardens, a hotel, a Hindu temple and a mosque at the top. The view is particularly good at dusk when Georgetown, far below, begins to light up.

Penang's deeper mysteries should also be experienced. According to local folklore, the Snake Temple, dedicated to a Buddhist healer-priest, was inhabited by snakes who crawled out of the jungle on the night of the temple's completion. The snakes are still there today. The Kek Lok Si temple, at Air Itam, is reputed to be the most beautiful and largest temple complex in Southeast Asia. Its seven-storey pagoda, over 90 feet high, is a harmonious blend of Chinese, Thai, and Burmese architecture and craftsmanship. Other worthwhile stops are the delightful Penang Bird Park, and the Pantai Acheh Forest Reserve. A trek through the reserve's interior reveals rare flora, monkeys chattering in the trees, sea eagles surveying their prey, and maybe a glimpse of a Hawksbill turtle heading for the sea.



MALACCA

Melaka is an interesting blend of Chinese, Portuguese, Dutch and British influences and is considered Malaysia's most historic city. It was once the most important trading port in the region but is now little more than a sleepy backwater. The city remains full of intriguing Chinese streets, antique shops, temples and nostalgic reminders of the now-departed European colonial powers. The most imposing relic of the Dutch period in Melaka is the massive pink town hall, Stadthuys, built between 1641 and 1660. It's believed to be the oldest Dutch building in Asia and displays all the characteristic features of Dutch colonial architecture. The building houses government offices and an excellent Ethnographic Museum, which highlights aspects of local history and culture. The imposing ruins of St Paul's Church, built by the Portuguese over 400 years ago, stand in a beautiful setting atop St Paul's Hill. It was regularly visited by St Francis Xavier, who was buried here for a short period before being transferred to Goa in India. The church fell into disuse when the Dutch arrived, but is still surrounded by old Dutch tombstones. The British, with great sensitivity, used the church as a gunpowder store. Cheng Hoon Teng Temple in the old part of the city is the oldest Chinese temple in Malaysia. It was founded in 1646, and all of the materials and all of the artisans who built it were imported from China. The old part of Melaka is a fascinating area to wander around, and this is where you'll find many of Melaka's famous antique shops; a stroll along Jalan Hang Jebat will pass the best of them.



LANGKAWI

Langkawi comprises a group of 99 tropical islands lying off the northwestern coast of Peninsular Malaysia. The main island is popularly known as Pulau Langkawi. As a natural paradise, the islands are perhaps unmatched anywhere else in Southeast Asia. With a geological history dating back 500 million odd years, the islands contain unique rock formations that stir the imagination and baffle the mind. Numerous caves, with their stunning stalactites and stalagmites, taunt the adventurous to unravel their ancient secrets. Fine beaches offer sun-filled days of complete relaxation. The clear, emerald waters around the islands provide a host of water sports and recreation, and a magical world of marine life. Nestling amidst the mist-covered hills, limestone outcrops and lush forests are fascinating waterfalls and mysterious caves. The rich diversity of flora and fauna offers the nature lover amazing sights and sounds. For those with a yen for adventure, jungle trekking and boat trips up rivers and around the islands are most rewarding.




SARAWAK

Sarawak offers ever-shrinking areas of untouched jungle, the chance to visit longhouse-dwelling Dayak tribes and a good system of national parks. The area around the capital city, Kuching, has remote coastal villages, such as Pandan and Sematan, and unspoilt tropical rainforest, beaches and walking trails in the Bako National Park. Longhouses are found along the Rejang River and its tributaries. The areas downriver from Kanowit and Song are generally less frequented. In the north-east, the Niah Caves, accessible only by longboat and a 3km hike, are unforgettable for their rock paintings, forest wildlife, jungle trails and night walks to see the luminous mushrooms. Visitors to Sarawak cannot fail to notice the extent to which logging is affecting the environment and the habitat of the Dayak tribes.



SABAH

Scenic grandeur and fascinating wildlife are the main attractions in Sabah. Just offshore from the capital, Kota Kinabalu, the huge Tunku Abdul Rahman National Park is made up of the islands of Gaya, Mamutik, Manukan, Sapi and Sulug. The islands have some of the best beaches in Borneo and wildlife varies from monkeys and bearded pigs to corals and tropical marine life.

Not far from the Kalimantan border, Batu Punggul has an adventure-camp resort, jungle walks, canoeing and cave visits. The resort is accessible only by boat, and the area is home to many longhouse-dwelling tribes. North of the capital, Kota Belud is the venue of one of Sabah's largest open-air Sunday markets. It attracts all manner of vendors, selling everything from magic pills to cattle. Inland, Mt Kinabalu is one of Sabah's major attractions. It's one of the easiest mountains in the world to climb and the views from the top are sensational - especially at sunset.

CAMERON HIGHLANDS

Tucked away at 1,829 metres above sea level is Cameron Highlands, Pahang state's premier hilltop holiday spot. The hills which occupies the North Western state of Pahang is Malaysia's largest and most popular hill resort, about 3½ hour drive from Kuala Lumpur. The cool and fresh air on the highlands offers an attractive retreat for city dwellers, and other visitors. Temperature here hovers between 16 to 20ºC. Discovered by a British surveyor, William Cameron, in 1885, this highland paradise still retains much of an English village. Cameron Highlands is famous for its tea plantation, such as the Bharat Tea Estate, Boh Tea Plantation, Vegetable Farm, Sungai Palas Tea Estate, and Fruit Farms. The hills here are fertile, and perfect for plantations. Mountain hiking is one of the enjoyable activities in the highlands. Each part of the highlands combines individual charm and attractions, for a memorable holiday.



TIOMAN ISLAND

This picture-postcard island lies off the eastern coast of Peninsula Malaysia in the South China Sea. It boasts beautiful beaches, clear, coral-filled water, technicolour marine life, virtually unpopulated jungle highlands, crystal-clear streams, and the dramatic peaks of Batu Sirau and Nenek Semukut.
The permanent population on Tioman is low, and locals are usually outnumbered by tourists. June and August are the peak tourist months, but during the heavy November to January monsoon the island is almost deserted. Pulau Tioman is the most popular travellers' destination; Kampung Nipah is the place to go if you really want to get away from it all. You can get to Tioman by boat from Mersing and Singapore. The island's largest village, Kampung Tekek, has an airstrip.



PANGKOR ISLAND


Pangkor Island, the paradise island, is one of the famous and well known islands in Malaysia. It is located approximatley 90 km southwest of Ipoh. Pangkor Island is an idyllic and beautiful island resort for a carefree and relaxing holiday. Its natural scenery of green hills and palm- beaches of fine white sand lapped by the warm blue waters of the Straits of Malacca is truly magnificent. The main island of Pangkor is mainly populated by fishermen who occupy the eastern coastline. The island is famous for its 'ikan bilis' (anchovies) and squids. The real attraction here however are the enchanting beaches on the western coastline - Pantai Puteri Dewi , Teluk Belanga, Teluk Nipah, and Teluk Cempedak are marvellous for swimming or just basking in the sun, in complete privacy admist tranqull surroundings. One of the best ways to see the island is to go on a round island trip by van taxi.



TAMAN NEGARA

Taman Negara National Park, accessible only by boat, offers a rare opportunity to visit one of the most pristine primary rainforests in the world. The park covers 4343 sq km, sprawling across Pahang, Kelantan and Terengganu. The wildlife is varied and abundant, but more evident on extended treks or boat trips away from the more frequented areas.




EVENTS IN MALAYSIA

The major Islamic events are connected with Ramadan, the ninth month of the Muslim calendar. The major Malaysian festival is Hari Raya Puasa, which marks the end of Ramadan with three days of joyful celebrations. Hari Raya Haji marks the successful completion of the haj (pilgrimage to Mecca) with a two-day feast of cakes and sweets. Chinese New Year, in January or February, is welcomed in with dances, parades and much good cheer. The festival of Thaipusam in late January is one of the most dramatic Hindu festivals during which devotees honour Lord Subramaniam with acts of amazing masochism. In KL, devotees march to nearby Batu Caves; in Penang, the event is celebrated at the Waterfall Temple.




ACTIVITIES

Diving and snorkelling enthusiasts can take their pick of several excellent east-coast islands, including Tioman Island, Pulau Kapas, Pulau Redang and the Perhentian Islands. For the landlubber, the favourite bicycle touring routes are up the east coast of the peninsula and a cross-peninsula route from Butterworth to Baling. There is great trekking, fishing and bird-watching in the Taman Negara National Park in Pahang, and jungle treks, canoeing and fishing trips can be organised at beautiful Tasik Chini in Pahang.

In Sarawak, Gunung Mulu National Park has a number of spectacular caves, including the 51km long Clearwater Cave, one of the longest in the world. Adventure-caving expeditions can be arranged. The park also has good trekking, especially the four-day hike to the summit of Gunung Mulu (2377m).

In Sabah, Pulau Tiga National Park off Kuala Penyuh has good walking trails across the volcanic island and several snorkelling spots. Many visitors to Sabah climb Mt Kinabalu. Turtle Islands National Park, 40km (25mi) north of Sandakan, is a good place to see green turtles between July and October, when they come ashore to lay their eggs. The Terengganu coast, in north-eastern Peninsular Malaysia, Pulau Pangkor off Lumut, and Selingan Island, north of Sabah, are other favoured turtle-watching locations.



LODGINGS

Welcome to Malaysia Hotels Dot CC, we bring to you some of the best hotels, resorts, serviced apartments, holiday homes, inn, motels and chalets in Peninsular Malaysia and East Malaysia. We present them here comprehensively with factual information on all our participating hotels, resorts, serviced apartments, holiday homes, inn, motels and chalets in Peninsular Malaysia and East Malaysia.


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GETTING TO MALAYSIA

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GETTING AROUND KUALA LUMPUR
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GETTING AROUND MALAYSIA
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TRAVEL TIPS TO MALAYSIA


Climate And Clothing


Malaysia has an equatorial climate with uniform temperatures throughout the year. Temperatures range from 32C during the day to 22C during the night. It is slightly cooler in the hill country. Rain is common throughout the year, averaging 200-250 cm a year.

Light comfortable clothing is the norm with lightweight woolens required for visits to highland areas.



People

Nowhere else on earth will you find such a stunning diversity of races and cultures living together in such harmony. There are three main ethnic groups Malays, Chinese and Indians - with numerous other sub-groups and ethnic tribes in Sabah and Sarawak. No matter what race or religion, all Malaysians have a spirit of friendship and sharing, and welcome you with a smile everywhere you go.



Language

While the national language is Bahasa Malaysia, English is widely used and spoken. Most signs appear in both languages.



Food

With such a unique cultural blend, Malaysia is a gourmet's paradise. From spicy Malay sambals and fiery Indian curries to piquant Chinese favourites, the selections are endless. There is also a wide variety of international cuisine including Frence, Italic, Americ, Japanese, Thai, and Moghul. Almost any where you go, from the elegant 5-star restaurants to the open-air cafes and "mamak stalls," you can be sure of reasonable prices, attentive service, and exceptional taste.



Transport

Larger cities have modern bus, LRT and train services that are efficient and affordable. Taxis are available in most towns and also reasonably priced. Please check with your hotel concierge for further details. Affordable and easily available bus, taxi, train, and LRT services in cities. Car rentals in most cities.


Telecommunications

Telexes, telegrams and faxes can be sent from your hotel or from main telegraph offices. Card and coin operated public telephones are available almost everywhere.



Electricity

The voltage in Malaysia is 220-240 volts AC at 50 cycles per second.



Currency, Banking & Tipping

The Malaysian Ringgit (RM) is issued in notes from RM1,000 to RM1, and coins from RM1 to one sen (cents). Major credit cards are accepted in cities and large towns.

Banking hours (except for the states of Kedah, Kelantan and Terengganu) are from 10 am to 4 pm Monday to Friday, and 9.30am to 11.30am on Saturday, except for the first Saturday of each month when banks are closed. In Kedah, Kelantan and Terengganu, banks are closed on Friday and operate from 9.30 am to 11.30 am on Thursday , except for the first Thursday of each month when the banks are closed. All commercial banks are authorized foreign exchange dealers, and licensed money changers are found in urban centres, key entrey/exit points and shopping complexes. Foreign currency and travellers' cheques can also be exchanged at major hotels.

A 5% government tax and 10% service charge are added onto most bills at hotels and restaurants. Tipping is not encouraged.



Airport Tax

Domestic destinations: RM5.00. All other flights: RM40.00



Water

Water in Malaysia is clean and safe to drink from the tap. Bottled mineral water is also readily available.



Travel Documents

For non-Malaysian residents, travellers must possess either a national passport or internationally recognised travel document endorsed for travel to Malaysia.



Visas

No visa required are required for Commonwealth citizens (except from india and Sri Lanka); British-protected persons; and citizens of the Republic of Ireland, Switzerland, the Netherlands, San Marino, Cuba and Liechtenstein.

No visa are required for a visit not exceeding 3 months for the citizens of the United States, Germany, France, Czechoslovakia, Italy, Norway, Sweden, Denmark, Belgium, Japan, South Korea, Austria, Finland, Luxembourg, Iceland, Tunisia, Algeria, Jordan, Bahrain, Kuwait, Lebanon, Egypt, North Yemen, Oman, Qatar, Saudi Arabia, turkey, and the United Arab Emirates.

No visa are required for a visit not exceeding 1 month for the citizens of ASEAN countries.

No visa are required for a visit not exceeding 14 days for the citizens of Afghanistan, Iran, Iraq, Libya, Syria, South Yemen.

No visa are required for a visit not exceeding 7 days for the citizens of Albania, Bulgaria, Romania, Russia (USSR).

All other citizens or nationals are allowed to enter Malaysia without a visa for a visit not exceeding one month.


Time

Standard Malaysian Time is eight hours ahead of GMT.



Health

Cholera - no cholera or smallpox vaccination is required for travellers entering Malaysia.

Time: GMT/UTC plus eight hours
Electricity: 220-240V, 50 Hz
Weights & measures: Metric


Malaysia Hotels Dot CC


Malaysia Hotels Dot CC, brings you some of the best hotels, resorts, inn, motels and chalets in Peninsular Malaysia and East Malaysia.

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