Things To Do In Kuala Lumpur

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Our first meeting with Kuala Lumpur (KL) in Malaysia was back in the ´stone age´of 2005, and I must admit we did not like the city back then. The whole city felt like a giant building site. It was noisy, dusty and the traffic was crazy with no room for pedestrians like us.

So even though we have been to Asia many times since then, it took us nine years before we once again visited Malaysia`s capital. This time, however, we fell in love with the city and we have been visiting regularly ever since.

Btw, if you haven’t yet decided on where to stay, have a look at our article Where To Stay In Kuala Lumpur to find out what area you should stay in and which hotel you should book.

The Best Things To Do In Kuala Lumpur

Kuala Lumpur has a lot to offer its visitors when it comes to sights, but it is its delicious street food that KL is most famous for. KL is packed with hawker stalls that make freshly cooked dishes with lots of spices and flavors, served from mobile carts, stalls or small shops/ street restaurants or Kopitiam (which means “coffee shop” but also serve other kinds of traditional dishes and drinks).

You can find food from all corners of Asia in Kuala Lumpur, as Malaysian food is influenced by its many immigrants and occupants over the years from India, China, Japan, England, Portugal, Thailand, and Indonesia. The awesome food is one of the reasons why we ♥ KL! 🙂

When it comes to sights and things do in Kuala Lumpur, the top attractions of Kuala Lumpur include historic monuments and buildings, futuristic and modern skyscrapers, colorful mosks, shrines and temples, green and lush parks and jungle areas, huge shopping malls, bustling street markets, and a lively nightlife of cool pubs and bars.

The people of Kuala Lumpur are very friendly and speak excellent English. The city has a well-developed infrastructure when it comes to trains, monorail, metro and buses, which makes it easy to get to the places well worth to visit in KL. There is also a huge expat group living in KL, with many international companies having offices in the city.

Maria thinking about what to do in Kuala Lumpur
Enjoying the sunset over KL from the amazing infinity pool at Capri Hotel, our no. 1 favorite hotel in KL

If you are planning on heading to Malaysia` capital and are looking for the top sights and what to do in Kuala Lumpur, here are our favorites things to do in KL:

1. Petronas Towers

Petronas Towers
Me in front of the majestic Petronas Towers

For us, the Petronas Towers is the most impressive and coolest must-see thing in KL! It is awesome!!

It is especially stunning at night when the towers are lit with hundreds of lights and the water fountain in KLCC Park lights up in different colors and dances to the tones of the music.

The Lake Symphony Fountains play every night at 20:00, 21:00 and 22:00.

It is a spectacular sight both in daylight and after dark, and with its 452 meter high structures the Petronas Towers are visible from all over Kuala Lumpur!

You can also go up in the towers, both to the Observation Deck at the 86th level (360 meters high) and to the Skybridge connecting the two towers at 170 meters above ground.

Each day 1500 tickets to Petronas Towers are up for sale, half of them online. So if you want to save yourself from waiting in line, you can preorder the Petronas Tower ticketsWhen you arrive at the Petronas Towers, you can just skip the ticket queue altogether. If you don`t prebook your ticket, you should be queuing up at the ticket office in front of the Towers around 08:30 to be sure to get one.

The Petronas Towers are surrounded by a beautiful park, KLCC Park, consisting of a 1,3 km long running/ walking track, as well as a children` playgrounds and a children’s pool. The park is open from 07:00 till 22:00.


Just next to the towers are the great aquarium Aquaria KLCC with an awesome 90 m underwater tunnel where sharks, giant gripers, and other fish swim right above your head! There are several feeding times every day.

  • How to get there: Take the pink no. 5 LRT Kelana Jaya Line to KLCC station and the towers are right next to it.
  • Ticket price: RM85 = 21 US$ for adult, and RM35 = 9 US$ for children
  • Opening hours: 09:00 – 21:00 Tuesday to Sunday (closed every Monday). Closed 13:00 – 14:30 every Friday.
  • Petronas Twin Towers Webpage

2. Batu Caves

Just outside of KL is the spectacular Batu Caves. It is a massive cathedral-like cave Hindu temple with walls that stretch almost to the sky, with birds flying high above, and wild monkeys running up its rock faced walls.

There are 272 steps up to the Batu Cave Temple

You can read more about what to expect at Batu Caves here.

We loved Batu Caves and it is definitely one of the highlights of Kuala Lumpur.  But be prepared to walk 272 steps to get to the cave, it`s a good exercise! 🙂

  • Where is it: 13 km north of Kuala Lumpur, Malaysia
  • How to get there: Take the no. 1 KTM Seremban Line to Batu Caves station a 30 min train ride from KL Sentral station)
  • How much does it cost: Free
  • Opening hours: The temple cave itself is open from 08:00 until 20:30
  • What to wear: You have to wear clothes that cover your knees and shoulders. Wear comfortable shoes as you must climb 272 steps! Remember to bring water (or buy some at the ground before you start climbing).

3. Shopping

Since our first visit in 2005, the city has had a development boom! It is now packed with flashy modern shopping malls with all kinds of Asian and international brands. You can also find bustling markets selling all kinds of useful and unuseful knick-knacks.

Pavilion Kuala Lumpur
Pavilion Shopping Mall in Bukit Bintang

The Bukit Bintang area is the place to go on a shopping bonanza! The area is packed with shopping malls, all lined up next to each other:

  • Pavilion (check out its great food court Food Republic in the ground floor)
  • Starhill Gallery – very posh with all the high-end expensive brands like Gucci, Prada, Max Mara and so on
  • KL Plaza
  • Fahrenheit`88
  • Lot 10 (has an awesome food court, Lot10 Hutong, with a collection of some of the best hawker street food in KL)
  • BB
  • Sungei Wang
  • Imbi
  • Low Yat Plaza

The area KLCC around Petronas Twin Towers is also perfect for shopping, with the famous Suria KLCC mall at the ground level of Petronas Towers being the biggest and best.

Suria shopping KLCC
Suria shopping mall in the basement of Petronas Towers, KLCC

A covered pedestrian walkway takes you easily from Bukit Bintan to the KLCC.

Outside the city center, the best shopping malls are Publika and Mid Valley Mega Mall and its neighbor Gardens Mall.

The most popular markets (for tourists) are the Central Market near Merdeka Square and Petaling Street in Chinatown.

Central Market Kuala Lumpur
Central Market is both indoor and outdoor
  • How to get to Bukit Bintang: Take the light green no. 8 Monorail Line from KL Sentral to Bukit Bintan station.
  • How to get to Petronas Twin Towers shopping mall: Take the pink no. 5 LRT Kelana Jaya Line from KL Sentral to KLCC station
  • Opening hours: Most shopping malls are open from 09:00 until 22:00

4. Street Food

The most famous and biggest street food street in Kuala Lumpur is Jalan Alor in Bukit Bintang area. It is a lively night market packet with street restaurants and hawker stalls selling food, snacks, and drinks from all over Asia.

Jalan Alor street KL
The famous Jalan Alor street packed with delicious street food

It is great fun wandering around the different street restaurants and food stalls, soak in the atmosphere and all the delicious smells.

There is plenty to choose from on this street, everything from Japanese, Malay, Indian, Chinese and Thai. So you will not head home hungry after a walk through this street!

Try the delicious handmade Ramen noodles at the top end of the street, the crunchy sweet potato chips, some coconut ice cream, durian fruit, and crispy and famous chicken wings at Wong Ah Wah.

For a more local vibe, head to the Bazaar Baru Chow Kit market where you can indulge in lots of delicious freshly made street food, snacks and drinks (opening hours: 08:00 – 17:00). We had some awesome Murtabak, which is a pancake with chicken and vegetables inside.

There is also a huge fresh market here selling all sorts of fruits, vegetables, fish, and meats. I bought plenty of mangoes, mangosteen, and rambutan! 🙂

Bazaar Baru Chow Kit
Me shopping tons of fruit at Bazaar Baru Chow Kit Market

Pudu is also a great area for street food, with both the Pudu Market which is KL`s biggest wet market and the ICC Pudu (former Imbi Market). Opening hours are 06:00 – 14:00.

If you are looking for Indian kind of street food, head to Little India Fountain (close to KL Sentral station) in the Brickfields area where you will find plenty of hawker stalls selling delicious roti and different kinds of Indian snacks and banana leaf dishes.

  • How to get there: Take the green no. 8 KL Monorail Line to Air Asia Bukit Bintang station. From there it is just a short walk to Alan Alor street.

5. Lake Gardens/ Perdana Botanical Gardens

We always try to head to the Lake Gardens which official name is Perdana Botanical Gardens whenever we are in KL as the park is beautiful! It is so great to step out of the busy concrete city for a couple of hours and feel some nature.

It is the biggest and grandest park in KL, dating back to 1888 and was established by the Brits. Its name comes from the big lake in the middle of the park, Sydney Lake (or Tasik Perdana).

The Lake Gardens is big and charming, containing a big lake, romantic white bridges, lovely flower arrangements, a sculpture garden, an Orchid garden, a Herb garden, and a Hibiscus garden, as well as a deer park.

We really enjoy going for a  stroll around the park, watching the deer and the flowers, although it can be quite hot especially if the sun is out! So do remember to drink a lot of water. There is a kiosk inside the park, but you should bring some water when you enter the park too.

There are several other great attractions in and around the park that you can easily do on the same day (the ones in bold are the ones we visited):

  1. KL Bird Park (see below)
  2. KL Butterfly Park (see below)
  3. National Monument (from defeating the communists in 1950)
  4. Islamic Arts Museum (see below)
  5. National Mosque (see below)
  6. National Museum (see below)
  7. National Planetarium (different space related shows in the Space Theatre, an observation deck for looking over KL, a space observatory, and has the rocket that launched Malaysia’s first satellite on display)
  8. Memorial museum of Tun Abdul Razak (the house where Malaysia` second prime minister lived, is now a museum of his personal effects, speedboat and golf cart)
  9. Royal Malaysia Police Museum (displays weapons, knives, hand grenades, swords and so on)
  • How to get there: Take the train to Kuala Lumpur train station (line no. 2 – KTM Port Klang Line)
  • Ticket price: It is free to enter the garden, also the deer park
  • Lake Gardens Official webpage

6. KL Bird Park

The KL Bird Park is located next to the Lake Gardens (see above) and is one of the BIG attractions in KL, especially for families with children.

KL Bird Park is the World’s Largest Free-flight Walk-in Aviary

From the KL Bird Park brochure

  The park brings together about 200 species of Asian birds flying free beneath an enormous canopy.

Walking the cool pathway under the waterfall in the KL Bird Park

We loved watching and hearing ostriches, hornbills, eagles, flamingos and plenty of colorful parrots.

It’s worth getting to the park for feeding times which are scattered throughout the day, or the bird shows (12:30 and 15:30) which feature plenty of cool parrot tricks.

The park also has a nice restaurant located in a beautiful Malay wooden building, the Hornbill Restaurant & Cafe, and a big children`s playground. We enjoyed having some snacks and something cool to drinks on the outdoor patio overlooking the park.

  • How to get there: Take the train to Kuala Lumpur train station (line no. 2 – KTM Port Klang Line)
  • Ticket price: RM67 = 17 US$ for adult, RM45 = 12 US$ for a child
  • Opening hours: 09:00 – 18:00 every day
  • KL Bird Parks Official Webpage

7. KL Butterfly Park

Just up the road from KL Bird Park is a smaller park with even smaller flying objects, butterflies!

Butterfly Park Kuala Lumpur
A beautiful butterfly in Butterfly Park in Kuala Lumpur

The park itself is beautiful with small waterfalls, bridges, lots of trees with flowers, and of course heaps of beautiful and colorful butterflies flying around. Some of the butterflies are quite big, we don’t have that big butterflies in Norway so I was a bit taken by surprise and freaked out a little when some of them flew right into my face! A bit scary…. 🙂

They claim to have over 100 different butterfly species inside the park, which is quite impressive.

On your way out of the park, we had to walk through some galleries showing some of Malaysia’s biggest and most creepy insects and bugs (spiders, grasshoppers and so)!! I just closed my eyes and walked out quickly as I have arachnophobia. 🙁 The butterflies are just soooooo much cuter, don`t you agree?

  • How to get there: Take the train to Kuala Lumpur train station (line no. 2 – KTM Port Klang Line)
  • Ticket price: RM25 = 6 US$ for adult, RM45 = 12 US$ for a child
  • Opening hours: 09:00 – 18:00 every day
  • KL Butterfly Parks Official Web page

8. Islamic Arts Museum

Although the Islamic Arts that are on display inside the museum is beautiful and interesting, the museum building itself is fantastic. It is purely white with stunning and beautifully decorated domes in the sealings. The Islamic Arts Museum is located just below the KL Bird Park.

After having paid the entrance tickets at the basement, we took the elevator up to 3rd floor where there is an impressive gallery displaying replicas of some of the most important Islamic buildings and mosques from around the world.

We continued further into the same floor, to the room where lots of Qurans and Islamic manuscripts from ancient times are on display.

The Ottoman Room, a reconstruction of a decorative room from Syria from the 1820s, was really interesting. The museum has galleries of Chinese calligraphy scrolls and fabrics and textiles with many different patterns from Islamic culture. There is a nice restaurant inside the museum, although it closes at 17:00, and is closed on Mondays (it was unfortunately unclosed when we visited).

There is no special dress code for visiting the museum.

  • How to get there: Take the train to Kuala Lumpur train station (line no. 2 – KTM Port Klang Line)
  • Ticket price: RM14 = 4 US$ for adult, RM7 = 2 US$ for a child
  • Opening hours: 10:00 – 18:00
  • Islamic Arts Museum Official Web page

9. National Mosque Masjid Negara

National Mosque Kuala LumpurThe National Mosque of KL (also called Masjid Negara) is located just next to the Islamic Arts Museum. It is somewhat unique when it comes to mosque design, at least compared to mosques in the Middle East. Its roof is blue and kind of like a huge umbrella in shape.

Raising above the roof of the mosque is a 74-meter high white tower where prayers can be heard very loud and clear.

The mosque is huge and can accommodate 15 000 Muslim worshippers!

We did not go inside the mosque, but Non-Muslims are allowed inside although you must borrow a robe if you are not properly dressed.

  • How to get there: Take the train to Kuala Lumpur train station (line no. 2 – KTM Port Klang Line)
  • Ticket price: Free
  • Opening hours: 09:00-12:00, 15:00-16:00, and 17:30-18:30, closed Friday morning
  • Masjid Negara Mosques Official Web page

10. National Museum

Although we are not overly fond of museums, we found it really interesting to learn about Malaysia’s conflicted history at this modern exhibit.

The museum has four galleries, and we started at A and followed it chronologically:

  • A (1st floor to the right) – Early history (Neolithic and Bronze Age)
  • B (1st floor to the left) – The Malay Kingdoms (the rise of the Islamic kingdom)
  • C (2nd floor to the right) – The Colonial Era (Malaysia has been Portuguese, Dutch, British and Japanese over the years until it became independent in 1957)
  • D (2nd floor to the left) – Malaysia Today (how Malaysia developed after it came independently after the Second World War)

For me, the best part was C because I did not know much about the Colonial Era of Malaysia so it was very educational.

National Museum Kuala Lumpur
The emperor’s bed

There are free museum tours arranged Monday to Saturday at 11:00, and additional at 14:00 on Thursdays.

Outside the main building of the museum, there are two smaller buildings housing the Museum of Malay World Ethnology (Malay musical instruments, textiles, and metalwork) and the Orang Asli Craft Museum (showing wood carvings and masks made by the indigenous people of Malaysia). We did not visit these two displays.

The museum also has a small cafe.

  • How to get there: Take the train to Kuala Lumpur train station (line no. 2 – KTM Port Klang Line)
  • Ticket price: RM5 = 1,3 US$
  • Opening hours: 09:00-18:00
  • National Museums Official Web page

11. Merdeka Square Area

The Sultan Abdul Samad building is the most photographed building in Kuala Lumpur, and for a good reason as it is stunning!

Merdeka Square Kuala Lumpur
Merdeka Square with the 100 meters tall flag pole

This is where Malaysia’s independence was declared on 31st of August 1957 which the enormously tall flagpole is a true symbol of. It is one of the highest in the world (100 meters) and the Malaysian flag has been flying in the wind here ever since Malaysia got its independence in 1957.

There are several nice buildings in this area, and if you follow the great walking path “National Heritage Walk” (very well signed and marked) you get to see all the highlights in this area. We started our walk at Masjid Jamek train station and just followed the signs.

In the middle of this area is a huge green area, which looks like a football field, but it’s not. It looks a bit misplaced in the middle of all the beautiful old brick houses, but there is actually a good reason.

When the British bought this piece of land there was a vegetable farm here. They only got to buy it under one condition, that they had to keep a piece of green. Nice terms farmer as it is always nice with some green areas! 🙂 ?‍?

Merdeka Square Kuala Lumpur
There is a huge green field in the middle of Merdeka Square, not for football

Here are the highlights of the National Heritage Walk in our opinion:

  • Masjid Jamek Sultan Abdul Samad Mosque (from 1909) was the first building we saw when we started our walking tour. It is an impressive building surrounded by palm trees, with three Moghul domes and a big courtyard with a lovely fountain in the middle. We went inside the temple (opening hours 09:00-12:30 & 14:30-16:00) and I had to wear a long cape with a hod, and Espen some funny trouser (they lend these out for free).
Masjid Jamek Mosque Kuala Lumpur
The Masjid Jamek Sultan Abdul Samad Mosque
  • St Mary´s Cathedral, built in 1894, is a beautiful well-maintained church with white brick stones. It is not that impressive inside, however.
St Marys Church Kuala Lumpur
St Mary`s Cathedral
  • Next to the St Mary´s Cathedral is the Tudor-style building that looks like it is taken out of the British countryside. It is the Royal Selangor Club, founded in 1884, and can you believe it, their bar still only admits men!!! I mean, HELLO!! 🙁 Their building is beautiful though….
Royal Selangor Club Kuala Lumpur
The Royal Selangor Club
  • The KL City Gallery and Tourist Information center is up next on the walking tour, and although it is very touristy, it is kind of cool. They have a nice exhibition on the first floor of KL in the past, present, and future, although it is on the second floor the real action is.
KL City Gallery Kuala Lumpur
Nice KL history on display in the KL City Gallery
I love KL city gallery kuala lumpur
Me posing in front of the popular selfie I Love KL

Here you can get an impression of how big KL city really is as they have a huge scale model of the entire city with a video show presenting the city. The rest of the 2nd floor is aimed at Asian tourists who love taking selfies.

You can, for instance, take a picture of yourself with a pair of wings, together with the moon, out in outer space, or together with a flying 3D model of Merdeka Square building and so on. It is just fun watching all the Asians go selfie-crazy! hehe 🙂

The selfie-bonanza even starts outside the gallery, as there is a huge I♥KL structure beside the entrance (just look for the long queue) where people queue up to take their picture together with the structure. OK, I admit it, I had to give it a go too (you see the result above ….) 🙂

Yep, it is the most photographed structure in the whole of KL and has become the icon of the city! And, of course, if you want you can buy plenty of all kinds of merchandise with this I♥KL on.

KL City Gallery Kuala Lumpur
KL City Gallery
  • Just opposite the road from Kuala Lumpur City Gallery and tourist information, is the National Textile Museum (the entrance is free, opening hours: 09:00-18:00). Here you can learn about the history of textiles in Malaysia and the traditional process of making silk and cotton, and how the famous batik pattern of Malaysia is made.

The upper floor has jewelry and headwear from the different eras of Malaysia’s history on display. This museum is ok, but if you are to visit one museum in Kuala Lumpur, I would recommend the National Museum.

12. China Town

The Merdeka Square Heritage Walk is connected with the Chinatown Walk, so you can easily do both in one day as we did. The Chinatown Walk is also well marked.

Chinatown is actually where Kuala Lumpur first started as a city back in 1857 by Chinese immigrants. They founded this area by the river as a commercial center for trading as it was easy to get to and from by boats.

China Town/ Petaling Street

The best way to experience Chinatown is to just walk around the streets and have a look at all the old Chinese inspired buildings and temples. Lately, trendy hipster-like cafes and cocktail bars, as well as street art, have popped up in this area making it even more interesting.

The Petaling Street is the “heart” of China Town, bustling with people and packed with stalls selling everything you need and did not know that you needed! Here you can find football t-shirts, fake handbags, sunglasses in all colors and shapes, flip-flops, caps, plastic toys, watches, and all kinds of useful and not so useful stuff.

There is also some nice street food options here like rice noodles and Cantonese congee (rice porridge) at Hon Kee (Petaling St). We love the apam balik (small pancakes made of coconut milk). The old man who makes them has his stall parked in front of Koon Kee Wantan Mee (which also serves delicious food by the way).

If you are thirsty, order a soy milk based drink (cold or hot) at the stall Air Mata Kuching (you see the queue before you spot the stall). Or try the herbal tea drink at the stall just opposite the street. And if you want something for dessert or snack, try one of the Muach Chee (small balls of rice flour dough coated with crushed peanuts and sugar) with different fruit flavors (I like the mango one) at the old lady Madam Tang. If you can´ t see her you will definitely hear her.

If you are in a shopping mood, and cheap souvenirs and gifts to bring home is your goal, then Petaling Street might be worth your time.

However, a few blocks north of Petaling street is the Central Market, a much nicer and more authentic market then Petaling. The Central Market is partly inside in an art deco building from 1930. It is a bit touristy but you can find lots of nice arts-and-crafts stuff here as well as clothes, shoes and several good restaurants like Restoran Yusoof Dan Zakhir (just opposite Central Market). Try their excellent Roti Canai or Beef Murtabak with Naan bread. I love their Teh Tarik drink as well.

Sin Sze Si Ya Temple

Just next to the Central Market is the beautiful Chinese temple Sin Sze Si Ya (entrance free, opening hours: 07:00 – 17:00). This is KLs oldest Chinese temple, opened in 1883, and it is still an important temple today.

Sri Mahamariamman Temple

The highlight of the Chinatown Walk for us, however, was the colorful Hindu shrine Sri Mahamariamman Temple.

There was a ceremony at the temple when we visited, and the jasmine smell, the incense, the drumming, and watching the people pray made it a memorable and special moment for us.

This is the oldest Hindu temple in Malaysia, founded in 1873 by a rich Indian family who used it as their private shrine until it was opened to the public in 1920.

Non-Hindus can go inside the temple, but you must take off your shoes and cover your knees and shoulders (they lend out long skirts).

  • How to get there: Take the pink no. 5 LRT Kelana Jaya Line to Masjid Jamek station or Pasar Seni station, or take the light green no. 8 Monorail Line to Maharajalela station.

13. KL Tower

KL Tower Kuala LumpurKL Tower, or Menara KL as it is officially called, is also high up on the must-see list when visiting Kuala Lumpur. You can easily spot the tower from almost all over the city.

The tower is impressive 421 m high, with an Observation Deck at 276 meters above ground as well as an Open Air Deck at 300 m.

We bought tickets to the Open Deck, which also includes the Observation Deck, and I must admit that the Open Deck is the best part! There is nothing like having the wind in your hair and no glass in front of you.

View from KL Tower Kuala Lumpur
View from the KL Tower

The Open Deck also has two Sky Boxes where the floor is made of glass so when you step out into the box it feels like you are “flying” in the air 300 m above ground! Pretty scary!!! 🙂

KL Tower
The Open Deck of KL Tower also has two Sky Boxes
Open Air Box at KL Tower
Me in the Skybox, 300 m above ground

Be aware, however, that they close the Open Deck if it is raining, or lightning/thunder which it was two nights we visited the Tower. We managed to get up to the Open Deck on our third attempt, yay! 🙂

The Tower is like a big entertainment center with an XD theatre, F1 simulation, a small aquarium, mini zoo, an upside-down house (yup, the house and everything in it is upside-down), and restaurants (it is even a restaurant on upper deck too, the Atmosphere 360, with breathtaking views).

One can also walk up the 2000 steps up to the tower, but you have to be a group of at least 20 people and you have to pre-book it. Each year there is a running competition at the tower where participants race up the stairs to the top, and there is a base jumping festival as well.

The KL Tower is surrounded by a green and lush jungle area called the KL Forest ECO Park, the biggest remaining jungle in KL city. I really recommend going for a walk on their canopy walkway 30 m above ground, it is great fun!

Canopy walk ECO Park Kuala Lumpur
Going for a stroll on the canopy walk in ECO Park, 30 m above ground

Although bring some water as it can be pretty hot. There are also several other pathways through the jungle, although not in the air.

Click here to read more about Things To Do at KL Tower

  • How to get there: Take the pink train no. 5 LRT Kelena Jaya Line to Masjid Jamek or Dang Wangi, or the green no. 8 Monorail Line to Raja Chulan, and walk the rest. Or take a taxi.
  • Ticket price: Observation Deck cost RM 52 for adult and RM 31 for a child. Open Deck cost RM 105.
  • Opening hours: 09:00 – 22:00 every day
  • KL Towers Webpage

14. Thean Hou Temple

The colorful Chinese Buddhist temple Thean Hou is beautifully located on the top of a hill with awesome views over Kuala Lumpur city!

The temple was completed in 1989 and cost RM7 million to build. It was built to honor the goddess, Thean Hou, and is also called the Temple of the Goddess of Heaven.

Thean Hou Temple Kuala Lumpur
Thean Hou Temple

We were quite exhausted, sweat and thirsty when we finally arrived at the temple as we had walked from Brickfield (Little India), so we started exploring the lower ground of the temple first. The temple is surrounded by a nice little garden with statues of all the twelve Chinese zodiacs along with descriptions of the qualities of each zodiac.

We found both mine (snake) and Espens (rat), yay! Espen was not too happy about his zodiac as he hates rats, hehe 🙂 You can find what zodiac you are born in here (as well as your weaknesses and strengths).

Thean Hou Temple
Zodiac figures outside Thean Hou Temple

It was also nice to wander through the garden on the back side of the temple, and I especially liked the pond with cute small turtles, as well as the shiny statue of Thea Hou herself surrounded by a pond full of colorful fish and a waterfall.

The temple itself (main hall) is located on the 3rd floor and has three large statues: Thea Hou in the middle, the Buddhist goddess of Mercy (Kuan Yin) on your right side, and goddess of water (Shuiwei Shengniang) to your left. There are also some smaller Buddha statues, with the laughing Buddha (Milefo) as my favorite. 🙂

Step out to the big terrace, sit down on one of the many benches, and enjoy the views of the city while you take a moment to relax and practice some zen meditation. We sure did after all the walking…. 🙂

  • How to get there: It is easiest to take a taxi, but you can also take minibus #27 from the Klang bus terminal. The bus takes you to Jalan Syed Putra and from there the temple is only a short walk away.
  • Ticket price: FREE
  • Opening hours: 08:00 – 22:00
  • Official Webpage

15. Heli Lounge Bar

The Heli Lounge Bar is located on top of a huge skyscraper in the middle of Bukit Bintang, and yes, you get to have drinks on an actual helipad! So cool!

Heli Lounge Bar Kuala Lumpur
Heli Lounge Bar

From here you have an amazing 360-degree view of Kuala Lumpur city and its surroundings while the wind blows in your hair. ♥ this bar!

  • How to get there: It is located on level 34 on Manera KH building. Take the light green no. 8 KL Monorail Line to Raja Chulan station.
  • Opening hours: 17:00 – midnight Monday until Wednesday, open til 02:00 on Thursdays and until 03:00 on Fridays and Saturdays.
  • Heli Lounge Bar Facebook page

How To Get Around Kuala Lumpur

From Kuala Lumpur International Airport (KLIA) to KL City

Most flights, at least international flights, arrive at the Kuala Lumpur International Aiport or KLIA, located 55 km south of the city. The airport is modern and fairly new, looking like a combination of a cool spaceship and a giant shopping mall. 🙂

From the KLIA airport, the fastest way into the city is by train – no. 6 KLIA Ekspres Line or no. 7 Klia Transit Line to KL Sentral station. The train trip takes 30 min and cost RM55 = 14 US$ per person. The train leaves every 15 min, from 05:00 in the early morning until 01:00 in the night.

KL Sentral is the transport hub in Kuala Lumpur, and from there you can take trains, monorail, taxi or buses to anywhere in KL.

You can also take the bus from KLIA airport into the city, which is the cheapest option. The bus ride takes one hour to KL Sentral and cost between RM9 = 2 US$ and RM18 = 5 US$ per person depending on the company and which hotel you are staying at. The bus leaves every hour, from 05:00 in the morning until 01:00 in the night.

There are several bus companies, like the Skybus (ticket price: RM10) and Aerobus (ticket price: RM9) which both take you to KL Sentral. The Aiport Coach, however, will drive you directly to your hotel in central KL. The ticket cost RM18 one way, or RM25 both ways (they will pick you up at your hotel).

When we fly to KL from Europe, we are so tired and exhausted after the long flight that we usually opt for a taxi directly to our hotel. The taxi ride takes about one hour, and cost around RM100 = 26 US$ depending on the traffic and where you are going.

You can choose between going by the meter or a fixed-fare coupon system. The traffic can be pretty bad in KL, so to agree on a fixed price is the best option in my opinion. With the metered taxis, you will also have to pay for the highway tolls and pick-up fee at the airport.

When you depart from Kuala Lumpur, and if you are flying with Cathay Pacific, Royal Brunei, Emirates, or Malaysia Airlines, you can check in your luggage at the KL Sentral before jumping on the train out to the airport. Pretty sweet! 🙂

Getting Around Kuala Lumpur City


KL has an excellent railway system which connects all the different areas of the city. There are ten different lines which make it very easy to get around the city:

  • KTM Komuter lines (No. 1, 2, and 10) – Takes you to the outskirt of the city, like Batu Caves (the ending station of line no. 1)
  • KLIA Ekspres (No.6) – Between the KLIA airport and KL Sentral
  • KLIA Transit (No. 7) – Between the KLIA airport and KL Sentral
  • Light Rail (LRT) (No. 3, 4 and 5) – KLCC, Chinatown, and Kampung Baru area
  • Monorail (No. 8) – Takes you to the most popular places in the central area of KL, but can be very crowded on the weekends and evenings
  • MRT (No. 9) – Merdeka and Bukit Bintang area

They all run from 06:00 in the morning until 23:45 in the evening (11:30 on Sundays).

KL Monorail
The KL Monorail

You can buy the MyRapid card to save money and so that you don` have to use cash every time you want to take the train. They have several card options to choose from. Check their webpage to find out which one suits you.

They also have a 2-day unlimited card that included the KLIA Ekspres ticket from the airport into town, the KL Travel Pass. This card cost RM70 = 18 US$ one way from the airport, or RM115 = 29 US$ for a round-trip from/to the airport. You can buy this at the airport or KL Sentral.

The government has an ambitious project and is constructing a huge rail-based public-transport infrastructure network that will connect all the exciting rail lines. Their goal is that half of all journeys in KL will be on public transport. Pretty nice if you ask me, very sustainable and eco-friendly! Go KL! 🙂


The GOKL City Bus has four free loops services which are excellent and takes you to many of the sights in central KL (KLCC, KL Tower, KL Sentral, the National Museum and Merdeka Square). Look for the pink buses and jump aborad to get around the city for free! They operate from 06:00 in the morning (07:00 on weekends) until 23:00 in the evening, and run every 5-10 min.

Most buses in KL are run by Rapid KL or Metrobus. All buses have their destinations clearly displayed in the front which makes it easy to find the right bus. They cost between RM1 = 0,3 US$ and RM4 = 1 US$.

There are several tour bus companies that offer various tours of KL and its tourist attractions, like KL Hop-On Hop-Off, Going Places Tours, and Tour 51 Malaysia. 

Taxi, Uber, Easy Taxi & Grab

Metered taxis are easy to find and flag down on the street and are very cheap. There are also designated taxi stops all over the city where the taxis are queued up and all you have to do is jump onboard. And the best of it all, the taxis are air-conditioned which is a blessing after having walked around the city the whole day in the heat.

Taxi fares start at RM3 = 0,8 US$ for the first three minutes, and then adds 25 sen for every 36 seconds.

The red taxis are a bit old, but the blues ones are new and shiny, although they cost a bit more (they start at RM6 = 1,5 US$, and adds RM1 for every 36 seconds).

There are also UberEasy Taxi, Grab, and other similar apps which have become very popular in KL.


It is fully doable to go around KL by bicycle, although be careful as the traffic can be pretty bad and there are very few roads that have bicycle lanes. The big parks like Lake Gardens and Kl Forest Exo Park are, however, excellent for bicycling.

There are city bikes called OBike several places around the city. Just download the OBike App, grab one of the bikes, scan the QR code, and start riding. Easy peacy! 🙂

OBike KL
There are city bikes from OBikes several places around KL, like here outside the National Mosque Masjid Negara

Check out The Bicycle Map Project for maps of great bicycle-friendly routes. This is an independent initiative by local cycling enthusiasts and volunteers.

You can rent bicycles at KL By Cycle, in the underground mall across from KL City Gallery or at Lake Gardens park. A bicycle cost RM30 = 8 US$ for four hours.


The best way of exploring KL is in my opinion by foot (although it can be pretty warm especially during mid-day). This way you will get all the street action, interact with the people, and see, smell and taste all the delicious street food. The roads are not that well-designed for pedestrians, however, but with a bit of careful walking and some friendly smiles and waves, it is doable.

There you have it, a list of our top things to do in KL. Kuala Lumpur has over the years become a modern and sophisticated city with lots of cool sights and things to do. The train and monorail system is excellent and makes it easy to travel around in the city.

The city is cheap, you get top notch 5-star hotels for a cheap price and you can find some of the best street food in the world in KL! It is easy and cheap to get to Kuala Lumpur from other places in Asia, as most low-cost airlines fly here.

We like Kuala Lumpur a lot, more and more each time we visit it, although it does not compare to our love for Bangkok! 🙂

entrapmentBy the way, in order to get in the right KL mood, you should watch the movie “Entrapment” which is filmed in KL and Petronas Twin Towers plays a major part. See it, it is a great movie!

Where To Stay In Kuala Lumpur

Kuala Lumpur is one of our favorite hotel cities in the world, with a great combination of high standards and reasonable prices. Here you can find plenty of excellent accommodation on any budget.  Below are some of our favorites at different price ranges.

For more accommodation options and tips on which areas of KL that suit you best, read our complete guide on where to stay in Kuala Lumpur.

Top End

The Majestic

Our stunning room at The Majestic Hotel Kuala Lumpur
Beautiful colonial decor at the Majestic Hotel

Built in 1932 as Kuala Lumpur's first luxury hotel, The Majestic has been host to royals and celebrities. A massive restoration project finished in 2012, and today it perfectly mixes old-world luxury with modern five-star comforts.
Rarely have we been met with such genuine warm service and smiles. Staying at the Majestic is a unique experience in its self.
Click here for latest prices

Traders Hotel

Petronas Towers
The sparkling Petronas Towers

With arguably the city’s best view of the world-famous Petronas Towers and with KLCC park as its closest neighbor the Traders Hotel’s location is just unbeatable!

Its famous Skybar on the 33rd floor is a cool place to hang out and enjoy a drink. The rooms are large and comfortable with floor-to-ceiling windows but could do with a little refresher. But the view, oh that view...
Click here for latest prices

Mid Range

Hotel Stripes

Hotel Stripes KL
Awesome rooftop infinity pool and bar at Hotel Stripes

Hotel Stripes is a new hotel (2017) that impressed us in every way. We loved the stylishly and ultra-comfortable rooms with small touches like the free refill of soft drinks and water, and the rooftop infinity pool and bar with its spectacular view of KL Tower.
Located just a few minute walk away from the Dang Wangi subway station and the Medan Tuanku monorail station, it is also a great base from which to explore the city. Hotel Stripes is our favorite hotel in the downtown of the city.
Click here for latest prices

KL Journal

The reception at Journal Hotel
The reception at KL Journal Hotel

KL Journal is our favorite mid-range hotel in the Bukit Bintang area. This cozy boutique hotel is located on a quiet side street yet you are just a few minutes walk away from world-class shopping and entertainment, delicious street food, tons of restaurants, and nightlife.
The newly restored infinity rooftop swimming pool and bar area is a lovely place to relax.
Click here for latest prices

Lanson Place (Apartments)

Lansons Place KL Pool
The huge swimming pool at Lansons Place

If you’re looking for an apartment, then Lanson Place is tough to beat. Large, modern, and fully equipped apartments within an easy walking distance of Bukit Bintang.
The swimming pool is enormous, and there are a children’s pool and playground, as well as a well-equipped fitness center.
Click here for latest prices

Capri by Fraser (Apartments)

Capri by Fraser Hotel Kuala Lumpur
Breathtaking views from the rooftop pool at Capri by Fraser Hotel

We keep returning to The Capri hotel and it has over the years become our favorite KL hotel. It is located in a quiet upscale residential area in Bangsar South just a 10-minutes train ride from KL Central.

Here things move a little slower and provide a nice escape from the hectic city, yet there are plenty of excellent restaurants and shopping malls around.
The apartments are huge and modern, and there are both studio and one/ two/three-bedroom apartments available. The large infinity rooftop pool is truly spectacular! ♥
Click here for latest prices


Paper Plane Hostel
Originally an old shophouse that has been converted into a hostel. Paper Plane Hostel has a quirky, cozy interior design with super clean, air-conditioned rooms, comfortable beds, and spotless bathrooms, and most importantly super friendly and helpful hosts. Bukit Bintang is just a 10-minute walk away, and the nearby VCR Coffee & Cakes Cafe serves tasty granola, coffee, and cakes!
Click here for latest prices

⇒ Read our complete guide on where to stay in Kuala Lumpur

Travel Guides

We used the Lonely Planet`s Malaysia travel guide on our trip. You can get that and other great books by clicking on the pictures below:

Malaysia Lonely Planet      Malaysia Pocket Guide   Malaysia Rough Guide

Hover over the pictures below, and press the red “Save” button that pops up:

Things To Do In KL      What To Do In Kuala Lumpur Top Things To Do In Kuala Lumpur     Things To Do In Kuala Lumpur

Have you visited Kuala Lumpur? What are your favorite things to do in Kuala Lumpur, and what did we miss that is a must-see in KL?  Please leave a comment in the comment area below. If you liked this post and found it useful, please share on social media! Thanks! 🙂 

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About The Writer Maria Wulff Hauglann

Maria is a Norwegian travel nerd who has explored more than thirty countries on four continents. She holds a master's degree in Computer Science, as well as an MBA. In 2014 while on a year-long trip across South East- Asia, Maria co-founded the travel blog Nerd Nomads to help others get out and explore the world. In 2018 she left her day job permanently for a life of full-time travel. See our about page for more about Maria.


  1. I met two Danish guys who climbed to the top of the KL Tower. They didn’t want to pay to go up so they found a staircase and did that. Took them half the day.

    • Wow, that sounds crazy! Typical Danish, hehe. It must have been a LOT of steps, and pretty exhausting! Well, at least they got a good work out and saved some money! 🙂

  2. Great tips! Really miss that bustling city, and my favourite thing to do there was go to the al fresco restaurants and have a drink while local bands played in the evening.

    • Thank you so much!! Ah, we obviously missed out on something then! Sounds awesome to have a drink at al fresco restaurants and listen to local bands playing! A good reason to go back to KL some other time then! 🙂

  3. I just said to hubby the other day, we should go back to Malaysia as I am sure we missed lots. It was one of our first countries as travellers. Now I see we missed a lot, but also saw some of the key locations. Clearly we stayed in the wrong spot. I will never forget our hotel’s pool and the giant rats that lived in the bushes around it.

    • Oh no, rats?! OMG! 🙁 Then you have a good reason to go back Rhonda! There are lots of nice and cheap hotels in KL, it has really been a construction boom there since we were there last time in 2005. It is a completely different city than I remember back then, very modern.

  4. I have not been to KL in a couple of years and I miss it! Beautiful photographs, especially the one in front of the Petronas Towers! 😀

    • Thanks Chanel! We did struggle a bit with the photo in front of Petronas Towers, as there were so many people and I had to stand perfectly still for not to be blurry, hehe. But it turned out great in the end. 🙂 KL is such a great city, like it a lot too!

  5. Super cool post. I love KL and all the places you mentioned are definitely worth a visit. Jalan Alor is indeed touristy but the atmosphere is cool!

    • Thank you so much Margherita! I agree, Jalan Alor is touristy but really worth a visit! Cheap food and energetic atmosphere is the perfect combination when it comes to having delicious street food.

  6. I love your photos!! Travel blogs like this make me want to explore, one of the last places on earth I’ve not yet set foot… keep the stories coming!

    • Wow, thanks a million for that comment Sarah!!! You are awesome! It made our day, and makes all the time and work put into this blog totally worth it!!! 🙂 *hug*

  7. Thank you for the info. We are heading to KL sometime after the first of the year and starting our research. You provided concise info, but unfairly built our excitement for this city. Lol. We do love seeing the birds and will take a taxi at your recommendation. So looking forward to the caves. Also the transportation information has helpful, which leads me to our question. Is there a pass for the train/monorail system? If so, do you know the details?

    • Hi Dan,

      The train system in KL is modern and efficient. Tickets are fairly cheap and is charged for the distance traveled. There is also the KLIA Express train which goes non-stop between KL Sentral train station and Kuala Lumpur International Airport.

      Tickets are bought from ticket booths or machines at the station entrances. Platforms are clearly marked with the direction the train is heading, as well as the information repeated on panels inside the train carriages. Trains run frequently. The inside of the carriages are air-conditioned and clean. At busy times, like any public transport system in big cities, carriages can be busy.

      KL Sentral train station is the hub station on the network and is quite big. But it is easy to navigate around the station and the signs are in English. Most of the staff at the various counters speak basic English.

      If you are planning on traveling around the city a lot with the trains and buses, you can buy a Touch ‘n Go Travel Card. This card is available for purchase at most train stations around the city center including KL Sentral train station. The card costs 10MYR = 2,5 us$ and can have additional value added at any time with a minimum of 10MYR. Read more about this card here:

      Have an awesome trip to Kuala Lumpur!


  8. Hi Maria. How are you? I am Smruti and I am from India. We are planning for a getaway to Kuala Lumpur and I happen to visit your blog. I read it and it was really amazing to get detailed info about Kuala Lumpur. Thanks once again. Hope you visit India and give your wonderful reviews about it as well.

    • Hi Smruti,

      I`m fine thanks, hope you are too! So happy to hear that our article could be of help to you when planning your trip to KL.

      Would love to visit India, we have not been there yet, but it is on our list. India seems really beautiful with lovely people! My dream is to see Taj Mahal, the beautiful beaches of Goa, visit Varanasi, and to see a Bollywood-movie in Mumbai. And to eat lots and lots of delicious Indian food, I simply love Indian food!

      Thanks for commenting! Have a great trip to Kuala Lumpur Smruti!

      Best regards,

    • Thank you, Megan! Kuala Lumpur is awesome, lots to see and do, and the best thing about this city is its delicious food!

      Thanks for commenting!

  9. Enjoyed your post. Have stayed KL a few times as stay few days in transit to Indonesia and other countries. I am staying as I write this in the Face suites which is new. Has infinity pool 51st floor which over look twin tower and KL tower, big apartment you could hold a party in the bathroom shower its that big. I think people should consider using apartment as this one cheaper than similar hotel and 40 square meters apartment to die for.

    • Hi Ken,

      Thanks for the tip about the Face suites. It sounds great. Will definitely check it out on our next trip to Kuala Lumpur.

      I agree, apartment hotels are the best, that`s why we love Capri hotel, huge rooms with a big kitchen, well-equipped gym and awesome infinity pool.

      Have a great time in KL!


    • Thank you so much, Paul! Glad our article could be of help to you when planning your trip to KL!

      Have a great time in Kuala Lumpur!


  10. I’m visiting Kuala Lumpur in April so this is really useful. I didn’t know about the bird sanctuary and that looks fantastic. The Batu caves also look amazing. Good to know it’s cheap to get there. Thanks for the suggestions.

    • Hi Mike,

      The Batu caves is a must-visit when going to KL, just watch out for the cheeky monkeys and grab on to your camera and water bottle. Have a great trip to Kuala Lumpur! They have amazing food!


  11. I love KL! I still haven’t been to the bird park, and I hear it’s really awesome. Love how you recommend Entrapment too, lol. I just watched that a few months ago and it always inspires me to get back to KL. lol.

  12. Thanks for sharing amazing post. We had a trip to kuala lumpur recently. It was as awesome as mentioned here. Loved the food in KL.

  13. I hope to get to KL sooner rather than later and this is going to be a super handy once I get down to the nitty gritty of planning the trip.

    • Thank you so much, Melissa! KL is a great city with so much to see and do. You will love it! 🙂

      Happy travels!


  14. Great article with so many tips, thanks for sharing. I’ve been to lots of places in Asia but never made it to KL. For some reason, it never really appealed, but now I’m much more motivated to go. Thanks.

    • Hi Paul!

      Thanks a million! Same with us, we went on several Asia trips before we visited KL. But once we did, we did not regret it as KL turned out to be such a great city! It has really grown in size and has become a modern city over the last three years or so.

      Happy travels! 🙂


  15. We have a stop off for 2 nights in KL in July and while researching I have come across your page.
    Wonderful information which will be a huge help.
    Thank you for such detailed information. I am not sure we will manage everything in such a short stay but a reason to return again.

    • Hi Julie!

      Thank you so much!!! So glad to hear that our article on things to do in KL could be of help to you when planning your KL trip. 2 nights is not that much as you say, so you will have to sort out what you think is most interesting for you.

      Have a great time in KL!!


  16. You have shared a great article. I traveled recently but, I missed some places hope I will cover these next trip.
    Thanks for this article.

    • Hi Danny,

      Thank you so much! Then you have a good reason to come back to KL! 🙂 There is always something new to see or do in this great city.

      Happy traveling!


      • Hi Maria.. if u visit KL again.. dont forget Putrajaya 30minutes from KL city.. Putrajaya is the Garden city with eco building with beautiful lake and bridge..

        • Hi Abdul,

          Thank you so much for the tip about Putrajaya! It looks beautiful! Will definitely check it out on our next trip to Malaysia!

          All the best,

  17. Hi, I “accidentally” ended up here just over a year ago as it was the cheapest flight from Nepal while traveling in Asia. Have fallen in love with the city and made it my home.

    You beautifully summed up the city. To me at times you could be in a big European or American city, then you go around a corner and you know you are in Asia. That stunning mix of modern Western style married with old world Asian is what captured my heart. Oh and the beautiful friendly people.

    When next in Brickfields you need to eat at Gem restaurant across from Nu Sentral mall (the one attached to KL Sentral – don’t you just love the efficiency of building train stations in malls that have hotels and often apartments?)

    Gem is amazing. I have lived in India but this is the best Indian food I have ever eaten. Next door is a friendly local bar for a pint. Or go to Pacific Standard at the Alila Bangsar. A newly opened Hollywood in the 50’s style cocktail bar on the edge of Brickfields. I live in Brickfields coz it is just so welcoming and intriguing.

    Anyway, you covered all my other favorites already so thank you! A happy Irish woman in KL.

    • Hi Julie-Ann,

      Thank you soooo much for your nice comment! What a great story of how you fell in love with KL and ended up in the city, thanks a million for sharing it! I totally get why you chose to settle down in KL, it is the perfect mix of modern Western and Asian as you say. And being basically in the middle of Asia, it is easy to travel to the rest of the continent.

      Thank you for the great tips about Gem restaurant and bars, will definitely check them out on our next trip to KL. Can´t wait to head back to this awesome city. You are lucky who lives there.

      Happy travels! And thanks again for commenting!

      We have not been to Ireland yet, it looks like a fantastic place too, with a beautiful nature. Hope to get to Ireland one day and drive the Wild Atlantic Way.

      All the best,

    • Hi Mayuri,

      Thank you so much! Yeah, it is so many cool things to do in KL, so in the end, it became a long list, hehe.

      Have a fantastic trip to KL next month!


  18. Hey Maria – great article. I wasn’t sure about KL but now very much looking forward to visiting in April. I just had one question – how many days did you spend in KL? We will be there for 4 days however I am thinking we can do all the sights (more or less what you mention above) in 3 and maybe spend one day at a beach somewhere. Would love to hear your thoughts.
    Kind regards, Liz

    • Hi Liz,

      Thank you so much! KL is an amazing city which we have totally fallen in love with over the years. I`m sure you will love it too! 🙂

      We spent several weeks in KL to do research and write articles about the city. We have also been there many times over the years. But I agree, you can definitely do many of the things on this list in three days and spend your last day at a beach. It sounds like a good idea! Just pick the things that are of interest to you and skip the rest.

      Unfortunately, there are no beaches close to KL. The closest are the beaches at Port Dickson, about a one and half or two-hour taxi drive from KL one way. It is popular among the local people living in KL to drive here during the weekends and the beach is really nice. Another option for you could be to take the low-cost airline Air Asia to one of the islands, for instance, Langkawi or Penang. The transport time is around two hours. We are actually in Penang Island right now and love it! But we are staying in the city George Town so have not been to the beaches yet.

      Have a fantastic time in KL!

      All the best,

  19. We are travelling to KL in August and this is by far the most comprehensive guide to visiting that I have found great work guys , super helpful

    • Hi Sam!

      Thank you soooo much!! Really appreciate it! You are awesome! 🙂

      Have a fantastic trip to KL in August!


  20. Was searching for travel guides to KL as I am heading there in a few weeks time and I am so glad I chanced upon your post! Thank you so much for this comprehensive guide! Really appreciate the in-depth description provided (providing opening hours and even price of tickets). Especially about your personal experience. Had a great read and will definitely check out some of the places you have recommended and your other content.

    • Hi Marcus,

      Thanks a million!!! Really appreciate it! Have a fantastic trip to KL and enjoy all the delicious food! 🙂


  21. Indeed a very good information.
    I guess I missed lots of things to watch during my recent trip to Malaysia.
    But certainly will visit again to cover all remaining.

    • Hi Chandrashekhar,

      Thank you so much! A good reason to go back to Malaysia and revisit KL then. Happy travels and thank you so much for commenting!

  22. I really appreciate your blog and there is no doubt this blog is worthy for everyone Especially who want visit in Kuala Lumpur ,Thanks for this great article

    • Thank you so much!! So glad to hear that you enjoy our article on things to do in KL! Kuala Lumpur is a fantastic city!

      Happy travels!



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