10 Malaysia's best things to do

Malaysia sits on the Malay Peninsula, extends over parts of Borneo, and borders with neighboring Indonesia. The words Malaysia Peninsular and East Malaysia consisting of Sarawak and Sabah (always called Malaysian Borneo) should not, as such, be confused.

Malaysia’s capital of Kuala Lumpur, which is a strong financial and commercial center for south-eastern Asia and its stunning beaches, isolated Islands, rampart resorts, and UNESCO World Heritage Sites, is renowned for their over 300,000 square kilometer landscape.

There are also strong commitments to diversity here and there is a significant Chinese and Indian community in Malaysia as well as Malaysians and indigenous groups that are represented in the architecture and cultural relics that lie in the land. Visitors can choose from a wide range of events, including cycling, swimming, shopping, and sampling local dishes.

1. Visit Kuala Lumpur’s Petronas Towers

PETRONAS Towers, also known as the PE Twin Towers because they come together, is one of the most emblematic locations in the country, in Kuala Lumpur’s capital city and the largest twin towers worldwide. Post-modern architecture and motifs found in Islamic art depicting Muslim majorities in Malaysia are also included. The main attraction is that you walk over the sky bridge and you can enjoy the views at the base of the towers across Kuala Lumpur and the KLCC Park.

2. Langkawi Sunbathe

When you want to get out of the village, head to Langkawi Island, an archipelago in the Andaman Sea that comprises over a hundred islands, only two of which are populated and Langkawi is the largest of which has over 60,000 inhabitants. Langkawi Island has something to fit every budget, both for backpackers and honeymooners. The island has duty-free status as well, allowing tourists to store items at a low cost.

3. Taste with Nasi Kandar a local flavor

Nasi Kandar is a staple food in Malaysia and simply means ‘mixed rice’ so customers have a rice dish to choose from for themselves. Their aromas reflect this with an emphasis on curry powder and piglet because they’re focused on Tamil foods because of the large number of South Indian immigrants. Curry sauce traditional Nasi Kandar cooked plates include chicken, fish, or seafood, such as prawns or squids, and mustard seed cooked okra and cod.

4. Exit the city at the National Park Tunku Abdul Rahman

Tunku Abdul Rahman National Park is a group of five islands situated in Sabah, Eastern Malaysia, off the coast of Kota Kinabalu. The ferry access to the park is almost undisturbed, although some island like Sulug Island is far more populated and busier. Popular walking and trekking on the islands, as well as swimming and scuba diving.

5. Discover Malacca’s culture

Melaka and Malacca are often referred to as The Historic State,’ and are situated next to the Strait of Malacca. The State, as it was formerly colonized by the Portuguese, has the most interesting architecture of the world, featuring several red-lacquered edifices of the time, such as the Church of Christ. Malacca also offers tourists an array of museums, galleries, and places of historical interest.

6. Penang meander about

Penang is an island off Malaysia’s west coast, which is renamed King George by King George as his capital. Penang is a UNESCO World Heritage site and focuses on conservation and conservation, which is one of the most renowned hotels in Penang, including the E&O founded by Stamford Raffles, the founder of the Singapore Raffles Hotel. Penang is also known for the Tropical Spice Garden which exhibits the best local flora and fauna in the area, including Torch Ginger, a plant used for many traditional Malay dishes.

7. Trek to the National Park Taman Negara

National Park Taman Negara is located in Pahang State, with many claims for fame which have an ongoing flow of tourists. One is that it is the largest national park in the Malaysian peninsula, as is the park with the longest corridor in the world. The park also provides some extreme treks for 100 km and more gentle walks for beginners. For nature lovers, wildlife and plant life are diverse in the park, and an Indian tribe called the Orang Asli, the first people in Malaysia also live there.

8. Discover Kota Bharu’s culture

The city is an important change of pace and environment to the east and is not visited by many Malaysia’s tourists, possibly because of its réputation as a more conservative Region more than much of the planet. Kot Bharu is located in the state of Kelantan on Malaysia’s west coast. Dress and conduct norms in Kota Bharu are tighter, but the present Sultan of Kelantan still resides in a wide range of mosques and other religious places such as ancient royal castles.

9. Go to the highlands of Genting

In the Titiwangsa Mountains, the Genting Highlands, also known as the Resorts World Genting is a resort situated at an altitude of over 5.000 feet. The resort is a renowned tourist destination with a wide range of attractions. These include numerous parks, pubs, restaurants, and nightclubs, and a cable car attraction named Genting Skyway, formerly the world’s fastest and the longest gondola elevator in South East Asia. It also has several fruits and vegan farms where tourists can explore and collect fresh items. Thanks to its location.

10. Watch Sepilok’s orangutans

In Sabah, Eastern Malaysia, the Sepilok Orang Utan Rehabilitation Center is located outside the city of Sandakan and when it opened its doors in the 1960s, was the first of its kind in the world. The Center’s goal is to rescue orphaned orangutans who have been left for themselves for illegal wildlife wiping, foresting, or found as pets (in Malaysia, illegal) and to administer mammals’ health and training so they can regain [wildlife.](https:// wildlife.) They will be released until they can. Tours are planned to align with feeding hours when they are typically present on the feeding platform. They can also observe the orangutans in the center.