10 hours City Tour in Johore Bahru (Malaysia) - 110 years old Heritage Street - Chinese Cultural Centre (Malaysia) - JB Central Chinese Temple- *WORLD FIRST GLASS TEMPLE- Local Produce Shopping Spree - KSL Mega Mall - Visit to Sultan Palace (Johor Bahru State Sultan) - (optional) Dinner at a Local Restaurant in the city - Taste of local delights
Selamat Datang ke Malaysia...Welcome to Malaysia! Our private 3.5 hour tour will start from your hotel and we will visit the KLCC Twin Towers, Independence Square, the Old High Courts, the confluence of two rivers where KL got its name, Lake Gardens and the National Monument, a chinese and Indian temple that symbolize the diversity that is Malaysia.
Malaysia is blessed with a multi-racial society consisting mainly Malays, Chinese and Indians. The many different ethnicities that currently exist in Malaysia have their own unique and distinctive cultural identities. The country consists Peninsular Malaysia and East Malaysia and obtained it’s independence on Aug 31,1957.A small community in Malacca are descendants of former Portuguese colonists who married Malay women. While they have adopted Malay culture, they speak their own language and are Catholics. Each ethnic group has its own underlying culture that separates it from the others, and they have achieved different levels of integration. The Chinese have integrated with Malay culture in a number of areas, including parts of Terengganu, and they form Malayanised groups such as the Baba Chinese in Malacca and the Sino-Kadazan of Sabah. Their combined British rule brought some joint sense of identity to all the ethnic, with English ideas and ideals providing some unifying features.
The culture of MALAYSIA draws on the varied cultures of the different people of Malaysia. The first people to live in the area were indigenous tribes that still remain; they were followed by the Malays, who moved there from mainland Asia in ancient times. Chinese and Indian cultural influences made their mark when trade began with those countries, and increased with immigration to Malaysia. Other cultures that heavily influenced that of Malaysia include Persian, Arabic, and British. The many different ethnicities that currently exist in Malaysia have their own unique and distinctive cultural identities, with some crossover.
Malaysian food is a fascinating blend of cuisine due to its fusion of diverse cultures, predominantly Malay, Chinese and Indian. Therefore, during your stay in Malaysia, why not learn to cook some Malaysian dishes by taking one or more lessons at LaZat Malaysian Home Cooking Class and bring Malaysia home, tastefully. Savour lunch you helped cooked.
Engage me now for home chef services, where you will get to taste my home cooked food with love and passion. The best is we will have food culture talk.#homemade #chinese #homechef #malaysia #food #travel #tour #homecook
Track the origins of Kuala Lumpur, from a tin mining town dominated by the Chinese, to an administrative capital of the British and modern Malaysia. Take a stroll into the historic but private Royal Selangor Club and enjoy a delicious lunch with a view.
The Baba & Nyonya Heritage Museum was established to reflect this cultural diversity. In 1861 a Peranakan Chinese family acquired three adjoining terraced houses as their residence. Four generations lived in this household before it was opened as a museum by the family in 1985. Today in Malaysia the term Baba-Nyonya is most often used in preference to Peranakan Chinese. Baba is an honorific for men and Nyonya for women.
Take your family on a wonderful and tasty adventure in Kuala Lumpur! Discover the cultural diversity of Malaysia through its food and taste Malay, Indian and Chinese influences on delicious dishes that everyone will enjoy. Kuala Lumpur's food scene is what makes this city so awesome!