malacca river I

malacca river II

melaka river day cruise

The Malacca River is the river that cuts across Malacca town, on its way to the Straits of Malacca. It separates the civic district clustered at the foot of St Paul’s Hill, from the residential and commercial district of Heeeren Street and Jonker Street. A flotilla of small boatss transports sightseers up and down pasti historic buildings, old warehouses (godowns), interesting managrove stands, churches, and villages. The 1998 Sean Connery movie Entrapment was partially filmed here. Tours last about 45 minutes in boatss ranging from 20- to 40-seaters, and normally a minimum of eight passengers is required before departure.

You  departure on Muara Jetty, next to Quayside Heritage Centre, close to the Maritime Museum easily recognisable by the replica of the Portuguese ship Flor De la Mar. From here the cruise takes you to upstream as far as Taman Rempah jetty whereby the boat turns around and brings you back to the starting point.

Melaka Trishaw Rides

Trishaws, complete with blaring pop music and fake flowers are available as well for short trips between tourist spots or circular tours. The drivers are very cheerful and friendly.

Trishaw also known as tricycle rickshaw or pedicab, undeniably one of the unique attractions in Melaka. Most of the tourists will be amazed on the efforts of decoration put on the trishaws at Melaka rather than other states in Malaysia. The decorated trishaws were one of the indentity or icons of Melaka.



Satay  is a dish of seasoned, skewered and grilled meat, served with a sauce.  Consist of diced or sliced chicken, goat, mutton, beef, fish, other meats, or Tofu; the more authentic version uses skewers from the midrib of the Coconut palm frond, although Bamboo skewers  often used. Are grilled or barbecued over a wood or charcoal fire, then served with kari peanut and various spicy seasonings, is more tastly.


Satay originated in Java, Indonesia.  It is also popular in many other Southeast Asian countries, including Malaysia, Singapore, Brunei, the Philippines, and Thailand, as well as in Suriname and the Netherlands, as Indonesia and Suriname are former Dutch colonies.


High 5 Bread Town, the first of its kind in the world was officially opened by The Honourable Minister Of International Trade & Industry on 25th May 2005. The brainchild of Silver Bird Group Managing Director Dato Jackson Tan, High 5 Bread Town is a truly unique attraction of its class. High 5 Bread Town is the architectural masterpiece showcase of the RM100 mil state-of-the-art plant of Silver Bird Group factory located on 6.07ha plant in Shah Alam. High 5 Bread Town was certified in the Malaysia Book of Records as the “First Bread Museum” in Malaysia.


Zoo Negara Malaysia is managed by the Malaysian Zoological Society, a non-governmental organization established to create the first local zoo for Malaysians. Zoo Negara was officialy opened on 14th November 1963 and has matured into a well-known zoo all around the world. We have a total of over 5137 specimen from 476 species of mammals, birds, reptiles, aamphibians and fish.

Zoo Negara covers 110 acres of land which is situated only 5km from the city of Kuala Lumpur. Over the years, the zoo has transformeed itself to an open cooncept zoo with over 90% of its animals being kept in spacious exhibits with landscape befitting its nature. We were working in making sure that the old zoo concept is changed entirely.

Org Utan

The orangutans are the two exclusively Asian species of extant great apes. Native to Indonesia and Malaysia, orangutans are currently found in only the rainforests of Borneo and Sumatra. Classified in the genus Pongo, orangutans were considered to be one species. However, since 1996, they have been divided into two species: the Bornean orangutan and the Sumatran orangutan. In addition, the Bornean species is divided into three subspecies. The orangutans are also the only surviving species of the subfamily Ponginae, which also included several other species, such as the three extinct species of the genus Gigantopithecus, including the largest known primate Gigantopithecus black. Both extant species had their genomes sequenced and they appear to have diverged around 400,000 years ago.