Singapore-Malaysia South India Special (7 Nights / 8 Days)

Singapore-Malaysia South India Special (7 Nights / 8 Days)

Market Price



It's time to get your heart racing with one of the most enthralling family adventures of all times -- a trip to the safe, friendly and exotic Singapore! Touted as one of the most sought after travel destinations in the world, Singapore is a mecca of vibrant cultures and provides mind-blowing opportunites for all age groups. While the rides and shows at Sentosa Island bedazzle you, the trip to Universal Studios is nothing less than enchanting.

Package categories:  Standard
Return Economy Class Airfare Ex-South India Hub

Accommodation for 3 nights in Singapore with breakfast

Accommodation for 2 nights in Kuala Lumpur with breakfast

Accommodation for 2 nights in Genting with breakfast

Return Airport transfers

half day Singapore city tour

Night Safari

Sentosa with entrance , underwater world , song of the sea, dolphin lagoon.

Singapore to kuala Lumpur coach tickets

Hotel to coach stand transfer

Enroute Batu Caves

one way Cable Car ride in Genting

Outdoor theme park ticket in Genting

Half day City tour in Kul /Night tour in Kuala Lumpur

One way coach ticket from Kul - Sin

Return transfers in Gen – Kul

Singapore & Malaysia tourist Visa

All tours and transfers on SIC basis

Day 1 : Arrive in Singapore

After arriving in Singapore, check-in to your hotel. Spend the day at your leisure, exploring Singapore your own way. Singapore is a model city, quite unlike any other in the world. It is dynamic, colourful and offers a harmonious blend of culture, cuisine, arts and architecture. Brimming with unbridled energy, this little South-East Asian dynamo embodies the finest of both the East as well as the West. In the evening, have dinner at a local Indian restaurant and a comfortable overnight stay at your hotel

Day 2 : Half Day City tour & Night Safari

After enjoying breakfast at the hotel, gear up for an exciting half-day city tour of Singapore. The tour will commence with a drive around the Civic District past the Padang Cricket Club, the historic Parliament House, the Supreme Court, the City Hall and a short stop at Merlion Park for incredibly stunning views of Marina Bay. Don’t forget to click pictures with the Merlion, a mythological creature, part lion and part fish! After City tour, embark on safari quite unlike any other; ever seen, heard or experienced! It is Singapore's unique Night Safari, the world's first wildlife park built for visits at night. Nestled amidst 40 hectares of lush green forests, it makes use of subtle lighting techniques thereby letting visitors view over 1,000 nocturnal animals belonging to more than 100 different species in their natural habitats. Return to the hotel and enjoy a comfortable overnight stay at your hotel

Day 3 : Sentosa Island Tour

After a delicious breakfast, spend the morning at your own leisure. In the afternoon embark on a tour of Sentosa Island. Here, you will get to visit the Underwater World, home to 250 species of marine life-forms and the Dolphin Lagoon, where you can watch the dolphins perform unbelievable stunts, such as spy-hops, tail-flaps and vocalisations and many more. The Sentosa 4D Magix Show, a state-of-the-art theatre offers an incredible movie watching experience. Stunning visual-effects surround sound, individually-controlled motion seats and special ‘live’ environmental effects come together to create something you’ve never experienced before. Overnight stay at Hotel

Day 4 : Singapore to Kuala Lumpur

After enjoying breakfast, check out from hotel and transfers to coach stand where you will take your coach to Kuala Lumpur.Arrive KL – Transfer to Genting – Cable Car - Check in Genting (Std check in 15:00 Hrs) , day free for Leisure . Overnight at hotel.

Day 5 : Genting Highlands

After Breakfast,proceed to visit Genting Outdoor Theme Park. Let the child in you come alive while you whoosh down a roller-coaster perched at the edge of the mountain and dive, plunge and escalate on the corkscrew. A boat ride in a man-made lake amidst ingenious landscaping is sure to take your breath away. A number of rides and games like Space Shot, Space Mountain, Flume Ride and Flying Dragon, Roller Coaster and Super Toboggan are sure to bring out the child in you. You may also enjoy the famous Indoor Theme Park at Genting Highland, the world’s first and one of the largest indoor theme parks. Overnight stay at hotel

Day 6 : Genting to Kuala Lumpur

After Breakfast,proceed towards Kuala Lumpur for enjoying heart of Malaysia. Enroute you will covered batu caves. On reaching Kuala Lumpur, Check in hotel and day free for leisure. Over night Stay at hotel

Day 7 : Kuala Lumpur City Tour

An enjoyable breakfast will charge you up for a city-tour of Kuala Lumpur. You'll start by visiting the National Monument that has exhibits of local history, culture & traditions, arts & crafts, and a great bronze sculpture erected to commemorate the soldiers who gave up their lives in the triumph during World War II and the Emergency. You will then make a quick stop at the Gate of the King's Palace for a photograph. From here, you'll proceed to visit the Moorish-style railway station building, the National Mosque - with Islamic calligraphy integrating Malay designs and Merdeka Square with the Tudor-style Royal Selangor Club in the background before finally arriving at the imposing Kuala Lumpur Tower. It is reputed to be the highest in Asia and the fourth tallest telecommunications tower in the world. Also visit Orchid Garden, in the 230 acre Lake Gardens area near the Malaysian Parliament. Followed by Royal Selangor, a visitor centre with a museum, gallery and factory of Pewter (an alloy once used to make utensils and some peculiar artifacts). A drive past the elegant Jamek Mosque, the impressive House of Parliament and the world’s tallest twin towers, the Petronas Twin Towers has all the ingredients to hold the most avid of travelers in complete amazement. Overnight Stay at Hotel

Day 8 : Departure

After breakfast Check out to catch first coach for Singapore and onward journey to singapore airport and say good bye to beautiful country catch your late evening flight

Singaporeans moan that besides shopping, dining and the movies, there's not a lot you can do here. Ignore them. The must-see list for the one-day visitor to Singapore, especially the first-timer, is absorbingly long. There is very little chance you'll get bored. Most tourists tend to gravitate first towards the famed retail stretch of Orchard Road. Fine, get your fix of bold-faced names like Louis Vuitton, Chanel and every other couture label under the sun. When you've gotten that out of your system, dump your purchases back at the hotel and head out into the 'burbs where the real charm of Singapore lies. We're here to guide you to the top 10 places where tourists don't normally go; in short, the places where Singaporeans in the know live and play.


So, you've arrived. It's early and nothing really opens for business until around 11 a.m., so how are you going to kill time? Slip on the trainers and head out to the Botanic Gardens (open 5 a.m. to midnight). At this time of the day, downtown Singapore's last remaining green lung is a cool, bucolic retreat filled with joggers, dogs and tai-chi practitioners. Wander through the swaths of virgin rainforest (the main boardwalk through it is entered from Upper Palm Valley Road) and then take in the National Orchid Garden's many-colored collection of 1,000 orchid species and 2,000 hybrids. When you're done, drop into the food court near Tanglin Gate for a traditional local breakfast of soft-boiled eggs, coffee and toast slathered with coconut jam.

It may seem a little strange to head to a hotel to look at artwork, but the Ritz-Carlton is no ordinary hotel. The massive three-ton Frank Stella installation at the entrance and the pair of Dale Chihuly crystal glass sculptures that anchor both wings of the building kick off one of Southeast Asia's finest (and under the radar) collections of modern and contemporary art. The majority of the pieces were specially commissioned for the public spaces and guest suites. The treasures on view include Andy Warhol and David Hockney's exuberant colors, Rainer Gross's geometric compositions, Henry Moore's restrained monochromatics and the lush botanicals of Robert Zakanitch. It's all free to view, and you even get an iPod-guided tour.


Visitors to Malaysia will be fascinated by the multi-culturalism of the country, composing of Malays, Chinese, Indians and Eurasians, and as well as tribal communities in the likes of the Kadazandusuns of Sabah and the Iban of Sarawak. Sabah and Sarawak are two of the thirteen Malaysia states and are referred to as East Malaysia.

Based on population statistics, Malaysia's population stands at around 23 million today, with about 85% living in Peninsular Malaysia, and about 15% in both Sabah and Sarawak.

Due to its richness in natural resources and strategic location, close to the Straits of Malacca, it attracted the Indians, Chinese and Europeans.Malaysia was under the colony of the British until it gained independence on 31st August 1957.

Orang Asli

This is a Malay term which means "original people" and encompass all the aborigines of the nation, which are many and varied, depending on the area of Malaysia. For example, the Senoi can be found predominantly in Cameron Highlands. Lately with government aid, many orang asli have left the forest and sought education and jobs in the city.


They are the majority race in Malaysia, comprising of 50-55% of Malaysia's population. The New Economic Policy (NEP) was set up somewhere in the late 60s early 70s in an attempt to address the economic imbalances between Malays and the Chinese (second biggest racial population in Malaysia), who were perceived as wealthier as a whole race than the Malays. For the purposes of providing economic advantages to the Malays, Malays were specifically defined as Muslim, born of a Malay father and knowing of at least some rudimentary Malay language. The NEP also provides economic advantages to other natives of Malaysia, such as orang asli and Muslim peranakan, under the concept of bumiputra (literally translated as "princely earth" but meaning native).

The British colonial rulers considered Malay men the closest thing to gentlemen outside of their own country, due to their warmth, dignity and politeness. However, they also warned of Malay pirates, who acted like gentlemen on land, and never hesitated to kill you on the seas.



Add new comment

Connect with us