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Things to Do in Malaysia
Whether this is one of your first trips to Malaysia or not, there is no shortage of things to do and see in Malaysia. From history to art to culture to the outdoors, Malaysia attractions are plentiful. 
Visiting The Malls In KL
The crazy thing about Kuala Lumpur is that you can basically travel through the whole city never walking out of shopping malls. Wherever you go you will suddenly find yourself inside another and then another shopping mall.
When you step off the tram you have already stepped into a mall – to be able to find your way in these mega malls you often need a map. Visiting the malls in KL is an experience even if you’re not buying anything.
There is always something going on, beauty competitions, runway shows, shows for newly released watches and other luxury items, and in one of the malls they have actually built an indoor roller-coaster.
 
     
Cameron Highlands
People from countries and religions all over the world have shared this land for centuries, and have settled their own traditions and cultures in the city. In Cameron Highlands you will see the British culture with strawberry plantations, European flora and fauna as well as the tea plantations.
The climate is a lot colder, and I haven’t seen any place like this in South East Asia – a great place to get away from the normally humid, warm Asia.
 
Visit Langkawi
Langkawi comprises 99 islands and is located in the Andaman Sea. It lies in the region of  Kedah in Malaysia. Translated from the regional language, Langkawi means ‘reddish brown eagle’. It has a multi-racial society.
Langkawi enjoys an equatorial climate with two major seasons. The dry season, from November to March, has pleasant weather with regular breeze. During the wet season, the precipitation ranges from light showers to heavy downpours accompanied with thunder and lightning.
Historically, Langkawi has a mysterious past of a princess and her curse which supposedly induced the attack by Thais, destroying all settlements in the region. However, the once inactive village now has an active agro-based economic life with rubber and fisheries being the major industries.
 
     
Penang National Park
Far less visited than Taman Negara, Penang National Park is Malaysia's smallest and newest national park.  Two primary trails cut through dense rainforest and finish at secluded beaches – arguably the best stretch of sand in all of Penang.  Nesting sea turtles frequent the beaches at night; camping is allowed at the campground.
The modern Interpretation Centre is a great place to learn more about the plants and animals found in the national park.  A canopy walk allows visitors a chance to see birds and other life normally unseen high in the trees.
 
     
Batu Caves
Located approximately 11 kilometres to the north of Kuala Lumpur, Batu Caves is a limestone hill comprising three major caves and a number of smaller ones. Considered one of Kuala Lumpur’s most frequented tourist attractions, this 100-year-old temple features idols and statues erected inside the main caves and around it. Incorporated with interior limestone formations said to be around 400 million years old, the temple is considered an important religious landmark by Hindus.
Cathedral Cave – the largest and most popular cavern in Batu Caves – houses several Hindu shrines beneath its 100-metre-high arched ceiling. At the foot of Batu Hill are two other cave temples – the Art Gallery Cave and Museum Cave – which houses numerous Hindu statues and paintings. Visitors can scale 272 steps to access the caves and as you ascend the steps a multitude of cheeky and bold long tailed-macaque monkeys will dog your footsteps.
 
     
Genting Highlands
Genting Highlands – located just 45 minutes away from the Kuala Lumpur – tops the list for a quick holiday getaway in Malaysia. Boasting round-the-clock exciting entertainment, this nippy hill station – perched approximately 1800 metres above sea level – is immensely popular for its Vegas-style casino and its indoor and outdoor theme parks. Bask in the salubrious mountain air while you enjoy the host of entertainment options; ride South East Asia’s longest – and the world’s fastest – cable car system, roll the dice at the exclusive Casino de Genting – Malaysia’s only casino – or spend the day enjoying the thrills and spills of the wildly popular indoor and outdoor theme parks. Genting’s cool mountain air makes jungle trekking, star gazing and firefly watching an infinitely pleasurable experience if you’re looking for an adrenaline rush, you can also take part in abseiling, indoor rock climbing and flying fox activities to get your blood pumping.
 
     
Penang State Park
Penang State Park, on the northern tip of Penang near Teluk Bahang fishing village, was one of Malaysia's first forest reserves and has two accessible trails running through it. The trail to Muka Head takes about two hours each way and is the easier of the two routes but likely to be busier at peak periods.
Monkey Beach (Pantai Keracut) is on the way and most people choose to hang out here rather than continuing on to the lighthouse at Muka Head. Monkey Beach is where the boat trips drop off too and it can get busy on holidays but if you don't fancy the walk back then you can hitch a ride for about 10 ringgit. The trail through the middle of the park takes you to the meromictic lake, where salt and fresh water layer in a interesting phenomenon. This is a seasonal occurrence though, so do check before heading off this way. The lake is one of the two places that you can camp in the park. This route then leads on to Pantai Keracut, a beautiful beach where turtles also nest.
 
     
Horse Riding
Barjaya Hills Resort hosts an equestrian center, Berjaya Hills Horse Trails, which offers riding lessons and escorted trail rides every day. The horses available for rides are gentle, easygoing and sure-footed, making them suitable for children and beginners to ride without fear. Trail rides range from two hours to a full day and cover the varied terrain of the resort's 16,000-acre property, which includes paved roads, forests, hills and rivers. Helmets are provided, and riders are asked to wear long pants and flat shoes or boots.
 
     
     
     
 
 
 
   
   
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