Subang jaya famous food: Top Places To Eat At Subang Jaya

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Top Places To Eat At Subang Jaya

Running out of ideas for lunch or dinner in Subang? Read more to find out some of the top places to eat in Subang.

Jibby & Co

Jibby & Co is definitely the place to enjoy your lunch and dinners. It is located in Empire Subang Gallery. Love their salted egg yolk chicken popcorns and sweet potatoes fries with roasted garlic aioli.

GK11, Empire Shopping Gallery, Jalan SS 16/1, 47500, Subang Jaya, Selangor Darul Ehsan, Malaysia, Malaysia

Upstairs Cafe

Upstairs cafe is another hipster cafe that located in SS12 which is right above the Bawang Merah. You indeed have to walk up a flight of stairs to reach Upstairs Cafe. Tons of dessert and pastries to choose from. It has really good velvet cake and velvet muffin.

 

No. 12A, Jalan SS 12/1, Ss 12, 47500 Subang Jaya, Selangor

 

Naughty Nuri’s

Naughty Nuri’s is well know for its mouthwatering pork ribs. Their homemade “naughty sauce” is steeped in Balinese spices and complements the pork ribs very well.

 

Lot G-08, Ground Floor, SS15 Courtyard., Jalan SS15/4G,, SS15, 47500 Subang Jaya, Selangor

 

Nomms

Nomms serves fresh crispy fried chicken and it’s never frozen! Besides of their signature fried chicken, they do serve grilled chicken as an alternative for those who prefer their chicken cooked in a healthier and less greasy way.

 

36, Jalan SS 15/4, Subang Jaya, Selangor

 

Burgertory

Burgertory is located above the Guardian at Subang SS15. This is no doubt one of the best burgers I have ever had. Their patties and burgeon buns are homemade daily. Thinly sliced fried belly is very good too. So crispy and it’s a perfect match with the sweet Char Siew Sauce. Their cheesy smashed potatoes was awesome too.

 

8, Jalan SS 15/4d, Ss 15, 47500 Subang Jaya, Selangor

AMPM Cafe

AMPM Cafe is located in located in USJ and their eggs benedict salmon on onion scones is my favourite! The scones tasted really good, and I wish I could have more. A new delightful way to savour your smoked salmon on scones instead of the conventional toast.

11A, Jalan USJ21/5, 47630 Subang Jaya

Sri Ayutthaya
Established in 1997. Sri Ayutthaya is listed as one of the Malaysian Tatler’s Best Restaurant which serves authentic Thai cuisines. Its menu includes diversity of Thai dishes which could be rarely find in anywhere else other than Thailand.

 

22, Jalan USJ 11/3j, Usj 11, 47620 Subang Jaya, Selangor, Malaysia

Fitlicious 

Fitlicious is a combination of “Fit” and “Delicious”. At Fitlicious, you can fully customize your own poke bowl. On the side note, they serve shaved ice desserts as well!

 

Fitlicious, 44G, Jalan SS 15/4b, Ss 15, 47500 Subang Jaya, Selangor

The Carpenter’s Daughter

The name of the cafe was inspired by the owner’s occupation. This cafe has been running for almost ten years and it’s one of the great places in Subang area to get some hearty meals.

 

No.46G, Jalan USJ 10/1E, Taipan, Subang.,47620

Jibril

One of the best places to eat butter chicken in town. The chicken is fried to perfection and coated with salted egg and butter. One of the best salted egg chicken I’ve ever had! Extra butter sauce is served on the side!

 

25, Jalan SS 15/4b, Ss 15, Subang Jaya, Selangor

Naj & Belle

A little cafe with a cozy and trendy interior serving fusion dishes of Middle Eastern and Asian, and some creative dessert such as the watermelon cake. Perfect place for comfort food anytime of the day.

 

G-03A, Ground Floor, Courtyard Mall, SS15/4G, 47500 Subang Jaya

Whup Whup

A new cafe located in a former industry. ‘Whup’ you waiting for? A huge platform filled with youngsters’ passion. They do host events and this hipster-looking space is available for intimate functions too.

 

12, Jalan SS 13/3B, Subang Jaya, Selangor

Cor Blimey

Opened its door early this year , a British-looking restaurant which serves only the finest authentic fish and chips. “Cor Blimey” is a British expression of wonderful surprise and gratitude, which is the experience the owner wish to offer their customers.

 

23, Jalan SS 15/4, Ss 15, 47500 Subang Jaya, Selangor, Malaysia

Uncle Soon Fried Rice 

Definitely the place where you’re craving for a robust fried rice that taste like your childhood memories. The chilli paste is a highlight to the dish too!

 

95, Jalan SS 15/4b, Ss 15, 47500 Subang Jaya, Selangor

Ayam Penyet Best

Ayam Penyet is a traditional Indonesian cuisine which originates from Surabaya. Ayam Penyet Best serves great quality and fresh food of Indonesian traditions with exquisite food and taste and home-made recipes. Fried chicken that is lightly smashed with the pestle against mortar to make it softer. It is first marinated and then boiled, deep-fried and then smashed. You gotta try it!

 

Summit Subang USJ, Lot 37&39 B Lower Grand Floor, Persiaran Kewajipan, 47600, Subang Jaya

Lim Fried Chicken 

The menu is pretty simple and the food is basic. The fried chicken is fresh, juicy and crispy. The cabbage is surprisingly very good too. Simple no-frills place with for a quick and filling meal.

 

47, Jalan SS 15/4, Ss 15, 47500 Subang Jaya, Selangor

Restoran Gold Chili 

The buttermilk sauce is rich in flavour and the chicken is well cooked.

 

5, Jalan SS 15/8b, Ss 15, 47500 Subang Jaya, Selangor

Rojak SS15 Subang Jaya

Despite the scotching sun, the stall sees snaking queues every afternoon. Locals love this rojak because all the ingredients are always fresh and crispy. The sauce is nutty and slightly spicy.

 

5, Jalan SS15/3B, Subang Jaya 47500

Restoran Sri Melur

One of the best mamak stall in USJ area. Must try their longest roti tissue! It’s about one meter long!

 

No 2, Jalan USJ 17/2, Usj 17, 47630 Subang Jaya, Selangor

Restoran Uncle Seng

This restaurant makes their own noodles. Don’t forget to ask for a small bowl of curry sauce for free! It goes well with the noodles! Their deep fried pork is not oily too.

 

68, Jalan SS 15/4b, Ss 15, 47500 Subang Jaya, Selangor

Roji Monster Ice Cream
Very novel range of shaved ice with interesting assortment of toppings you can choose from. Their shaved ice was fluffy, smooth and blast with flavor.

28, Jalan SS 15/4, 47500 Subang Jaya, Selangor.

Fatbaby Ice Cream

Craving for some ice cream n not worried to be a fat baby? They serve good waffles too.The salted caramel sauce adds a great impact on the waffle. Salty and sweet at the same time. Classic waffle crust add crunch to the ice cream.

No 47 Jalan SS15/4B, 47500 Subang Jaya

Alchemist Dessert Cafe

“Alchemist” is a dessert café located right in front of Tryst. It surely serves and provides special space for people to savor, chill and relax. They serve freshly baked homemade Belgian Waffle and Shibuya Toasts.

90, Jalan SS 15/4b, SS 15, 47500 Subang Jaya, Selangor

Tasty Porridge 

Primarily porridge eating outlet with other variety of side dishes as well. The porridge base is smooth. Claypot pork slices and braised pork with salted vegetables are pretty good.

 

19, Jalan USJ 10/1, Taipan Business Centre, 47620 Subang Jaya, Selangor

Restoran Kar Hiong 

Simple and good Chinese food which are also reasonably priced. Salted egg mantis prawn, fried garlic pork and homemade tofu are some of the popular dishes here.

 

29, Jalan SS 18/1b, SS 18, 47500 Subang Jaya, Selangor

Tong Kee Bread & Tarts 

Tong Kee’s best seller, egg tart, is the secret recipe which he brought back from this experience.

 

B9-G, Jalan SS 15/4D, 47500, Subang Jaya

Khrua Thai @ The Sky

Khrua Thai is a Thai restaurant on a rooftop in USJ that serves good Thai food at pretty reasonable prices . The fish was fresh and the price is reasonable. Their red ruby was very good as it had fresh coconut milk in it which makes it really fragrant.

 

RF03, Roof Top, Sky Park One City, Jalan USJ25/1A, 47650 Subang Jaya, Selangor

Grand Harbour Restaurant & Banquet @ Da Men
Great dimsum with fresh ingredients used. It is also a place for wedding and luxurious dinner. Some of the recommended items are wu kok, wanton mee and char siew bun.

 

Lot 15, 16, 17 & 18, Level 4, Damen USJ, 1, Persiaran Kewajipan, Usj 1, 47600 Subang Jaya, Selangor

Kungfu Ramen 

Kungfu Ramen run by the Chinese Muslim community is a feast for both the eyes and mouth as master Shifu, does his magic in preparing authentic hand pulled beef noodles. The noodles are prepared upon order and the broth is cooked over night.

 

107, Jalan SS 13/1k, Usj 1, 47600 Subang Jaya, Selangor

Restoran Warisan Sambal Opah

 

Rm1 Nasi Lemak with various choice of dishes. Eventhough the portion is quite small but it is totally worth it! Each packet of Nasi Lemak comes together with a small price of egg and topped with pipping hot sambal!

7, Jalan USJ 9/5p, Subang Business Centre, 47620 Subang Jaya, Selangor

Lian Heng Pan Mee

 

The hand-knead Pan Mee has a very chewy and fluffy texture. Minced meat, fried anchovies and vegetables are also generous in portion.

35, Jalan USJ 1/1c, Taman Subang Mewah, 47620 Subang Jaya, Selangor

Jing Zhu Restaurant
Noodles are quite smooth. Lots of anchovies and a reasonable scoop of minced meat. The soup is quite clear and light.

9, Jalan SS 19/6c, Ss 19, 47500 Subang Jaya, Selangor

Chilly Pan Mee 
Love their fried chilli Pan Mee! The chilli flakes is amazing and it goes so well with their dried chilli Pan Mee!

27-G, Jalan SS 15/8a, Ss 15, 47500 Subang Jaya, Selangor

Face to Face Noodle House
A great place for a comforting bowl of Pan Mee. The Pan Mee here is served in a claypot where the food can be kept warm for long. Ok the other side, you can get all kind of noodles here.

8, Jalan USJ 10/1e, Taipan Business Centre, 47620 Subang Jaya, Selangor.

Ooi Noodle House 
The owner focuses in cooking the pork noodles bowl by bowl which is why the waiting time can be crazy but the taste is the real deal. Broth is thick and full of flavour.

78, Jalan SS 15/4b, Ss 15, 47500 Subang Jaya, Selangor

IR Burger

This stall is located right infront of Petronas. One of the best places in Subang Jaya to satisfy your midnight cravings for burger.

 

USJ4/1, 47600 Subang Jaya, Selangor, Malaysia 

Nam Heong

Nam Heong is one of the most famous food court located in Ipoh. Now, an air conditioned ‘food court’ could be found KL! Spacious and cozy environment with convenient ordering system using iPad. A variety of Ipoh food choices could be found here too.

 

LG 21-22, Da:Mén, Persiaran Kewajipan, USJ 1, 47600 Subang Jaya

Restoran Kar Heong 

One of the best best chicken rice you can get in Subang area.  Love their free range chicken the most! So tender and juicy. 

60, Jalan SS 14/2, Ss 14, 47500 Subang Jaya, Selangor

Yee Kee Yong Tau Fu House 

 

A neighbourhood restaurant that serves a wide variety of Yong Tau Fu. The chilli sauce is fresh and good too. 

 

 9, Jalan SS 14/1, Ss 14, 47500 Subang Jaya, Selangor

Raku Pizza   

Entangled in an idea of fusion inspired food, born was the idea of artisanal Japanese inspired pizzas. Customize your own pizza here with different combination of toppings. Trust yourself and it should turn out amazingly good!

80, Jalan SS15/4D, 47500 Subang Jaya

Shinmapo Korean BBQ

 

Shinmapo Korean BBQ has topped the list of Korean BBQ restaurants with 430 outlets in Korea and more than 500 restaurants worldwide. Being the first and only outlet in Malaysia, it has lead to massive que during peak hours. Nonetheless, the food are worth the wait and will not disappoint. Kpop fans definitely should not miss this out!

 

G-07 Ground Floor SS15 Courtyard, Jalan SS15/4G, Subang Jaya

 

Omaya
Omaya has launched its first outlet in Malaysia at Subang Jaya. One of the top reasons to dine in here is to get involved with loads and loads of cheese which sounds like heaven to me. From grilled meat to boiling hot stews, to kimchi and more, Korean food is almost impossible to not fall in love with.

Jalan SS 15/8, SS15, 47500 Subang Jaya, Selangor

7 Best Food Spot in Subang Jaya

7 Best Food Spot in Subang Jaya

While most people search for some of the best food in major cities such as Kuala Lumpur & Damansara, there are actually many great places to eat around the smaller Subang Jaya city that is totally worthwhile to try. If you want to know the great hidden gems of eateries of Subang Jaya then look no further, here is the 7 Best Food Spot in Subang Jaya.

(Please note that the operation hours might be changing from time to time)

 

1. WARISAN SAMBAL OPAH @ USJ 9

 

If you are searching for the best and authentic Nasi Lemak in Subang Jaya area then this restaurant is for you. It has been around for half a decade and still serving the local’s favorite, Nasi Lemak Sambal Opah. One packet of nasi lemak is just  Rm1 and you wish to add more toppings, you can add fried chicken or squid. However, the portion for one serving is small so you might want more than that. (It’s very delicious)

 

Address: 7, Jalan USJ 9/5p, Subang Business Centre, 47620 Subang Jaya
Operating Hours: 5:00PM – 5:00AM

 

2. Lim Fried Chicken @ SS15

 

Not to be confused with KFC, LFC (Lim Fried Chicken) offer some of the most juiciest and fresh fried chicken in town. Paired with some hot and steamy rice, the LFC chicken rice is totally mouth-watering. While the price is not exactly cheap, the generous amount makes it worth it.

 

Address: 47, Jalan SS15/4, SS 15, Subang Jaya
Operating Hours: 10AM – 10PM

 

3. Burgertory @ SS15

 

If you are on the hunt for some thick and juicy hamburger around town, then Burgertory will cater to your cravings. The pork patties here are very flavorful and the highlight of the all the burgers here. The price is suitable for the portion so you are guaranteed that your hunger will be satisfied.

 

Address: 8, Jalan SS 15/4d, Ss 15, 47500 Subang Jaya, Selangor
Operation Hours: 6.00PM – 11PM, Closed on Monday

 

4. Moorthy’s Mathai @ USJ 4

 

This restaurant is best known for their famous Banana Leaf Rice but they also served tasty South Indian breakfast such as Roti Canai, Tosai, Puri and Capati. The portion given is quite nice and the Indian food served here is truly authentic.

 

Address: 24, Jalan USJ 4/9g, USJ 4, Subang Jaya
Operating Hours: 9AM – 9PM Mon – Fri, 7AM – 9PM Sat, 7AM – 4PM Sunday

 

5. Restaurant Yee Fat @ SS15

 

Yee Fatt Restaurant is a coffee shop located in the centre of SS15 Subang Jaya. They are well known for their chicken rice. The chicken meat is cooked perfectly, as a result it is very soft, tender and juicy. It is a classic Malaysian chinese coffee shop experience.

 

Address: 1, Jalan SS 15/4c, SS 15, 47500 Subang Jaya, Selangor
Operating Hours: 10AM – 11PM

 

6. Gold Chilli @ SS15

 

Gold Chilli restaurant is well known in Subang Jaya area for their Creamy Butter Chicken. The smell itself is very fragrant and the taste is savory, buttery and a burst of flavor. You need to try out their creamy butter chicken once in your life. You won’t regret it.

 

Address: 5, Jalan SS 15/8b, Ss 15, 47500 Subang Jaya
Operating Hours: 12:00PM – 12:00AM, Closed on Sunday

 

7. Naj & Belle @ SS15

 

One of the best cafe Subang Jaya, Naj & Belle offers wide range of brunch menu from cakes, coffee and more. The presentation and the flavor is simply top notch. Before SOP, the cafe is always full during peak hours. A sign that they serve very good food.

 

Address: Courtyard SS15, Jalan SS15/4G, Subang Jaya
Operating Hours: 10AM – 10PM

 

If you have tried the food and looking for a short stay in Subang Jaya, then why not go Damen Serviced Apartment in USJ 1 and have your one night rest.

This unit will cater to your every needs and provide you with the best short stay accommodation in the area. The unit offers free parking, infinity pool, gym, sauna and more for an affordable price.

 

 

We also have a great promotion for you! Grab our RM90 voucher now and use it at our selected properties throughout Malaysia for an extra saving and delightful short stay experience. Enjoy!

14 Hawker Food Around SS15 Subang Worth Braving Lunchtime Traffic For

Hawker food at SS15 Subang


Image adapted from: @jo__nut, @edward_wemwem, @rynzrynz, and @angel_tamie

Unless you’re from out of town, most of you would be familiar with SS15 – a student hub and food paradise right in the heart of Subang Jaya. 

If your tummy is rumbling and you’re around the area, here are some of the best hawker food around SS15 that are worth the battle for parking spaces in the area:


1. Well Cook Gourmet Restaurant – Fried Asam Laksa that’s as good as the OG


Image credit: @im. jo.anne

Most of us wouldn’t be able to recognize this plate of noodles as we are more familiar with our asam laksa when it comes in soup form. Well, this fried asam laksa (RM9) from Well Cook Gourmet has all the flavours you’d expect to find in a good bowl of laksa, so you won’t be missing a thing. 

You even get that subtle hint of the charred aroma from the wok that makes it all the more addictive. 

Their menu is loaded with other asian fare, including Claypot Prawn Mee (RM8) and Fried Kway Teow (RM9)

Address: 74, Jalan SS 14/2, Ss 14, 47500 Subang Jaya, Selangor
Opening hours: Tue-Sun 12PM-8PM (Closed on Mondays)
Telephone: 012-675 4388


2. Wong Soon Kee – fragrant and crispy fried chicken 


Image credit: @angel_tamie

When we think of  fried chicken, a humble chap fan stall like Wong Soon Kee would usually go unmentioned as many of us would think of fast food joints. But those who have been to this shop can vouch for this underrated local-style fried chicken.

While the stall has a variety of dishes, it’s their fried chicken that stands out. The chicken is marinated with a blend of spices before it’s fried with curry leaves to give it a fragrant aroma. You can get a whole leg for only RM6, and you can add-on some side dishes like veggies and curry for a super hearty meal.

Address: 1, Jalan SS 14/1, Ss 14, 47500 Subang Jaya, Selangor
Opening hours: Mon 6:30AM-3:30PM, 5:30PM-9:30PM | Tue 6:30AM-3:30PM | Wed-Sun, 6:30AM-3:30PM, 5:30PM-9:30PM


3. Kar Heong – consistently good chicken rice


Image credit: @rynzrynz

Hainanese Chicken Rice is a staple food of every hawker centre, but with so many stalls selling the same dish, it can be hard to find one that’s a cut above the rest. Enter Kar Heong, Subang’s busiest chicken rice shop.  

They have all your classic menu items like steamed chicken (from RM6) and bean sprouts, but you also have the option of swapping out rice with a bowl of hor fun with prawn wanton (RM7.50) – and it’s a good alternative for the ones you can find in Ipoh. 

With every plate of chicken that arrives at your table, you can expect cuts of succulent and tender meat paired with tasty gravy. 

Image credit: @evi_lovelife

Address: 60, Jalan SS 14/2, Ss 14, 47500 Subang Jaya, Selangor
Opening hours: Thurs-Tue 9AM-9PM (Closed on Wednesdays)
Telephone:012-605 6696


4. Empire Nasi Lemak – nasi lemak kukus stall with all sorts of sambals and lauks


Image credit: Empire Nasi Lemak

While most of us are readily satisfied with a simple plate of nasi lemak, we also appreciate a variety of lauk  to go with rice and sambal every so often.

Empire Nasi Lemak specialises in nasi lemak kukus (from RM9 for 2 dishes), where the rice is steamed for 4 hours so that it’s warm and fluffy. You can find an array of traditional Malay side dishes, like the highly raved-about sambal paru and daging rendang. Their sambal hits the right spot between sweet and spicy, which makes for a pleasant meal without fiery, sweat-inducing spice.

All their side dishes are saucy and flavourful
Image credit: @empirenasilemak

Address: Gerai No. 10 (1st Floor) Pasar Moden SS15, Jalan SS 15/8a, 47610 Subang Jaya
Opening hours: Mon-Sat 6PM-12AM (Closed on Sundays)


5. Yu Kee Bak Kut Teh – comforting hot broth over a bowl of fragrant oil rice


Image credit: @terryong

There are only a few things as comforting as a Bak Kut Teh meal, so even if the weather is blazing hot, you can still find Malaysians gathered around a table for some herbal, porky goodness.  

Yu Kee Bak Kut Teh (about RM12.50/pax) is nestled along a row of shophouses selling bak kut teh. While competition remains fierce, Yu Kee has got an upper hand for their super kaw soup that packs an herbal punch – just like how BKT should. 

They’re also generous when it comes to toppings, so expect lots of enoki mushrooms and you tiaos. You can also opt for their fragrant oil rice to further amp up your BKT experience instead of regular white rice.

Their sour and spicy vegetable soup is a must-try as well
Image credit: Chuah Bee Suan

Another standout dish is their sour and spicy vegetable soup, a relatively rare dish that’s usually homecooked. The sourness from the asam slices and the slight heat you get from dried chillies is a flavour that many can appreciate. 

Address: 54, Jalan SS 14/2, SS 14, 47500 Subang Jaya, Selangor
Opening hours: Tue-Sun 8:30AM-11PM (Closed on Mondays)
Telephone: 017-226 3226


6. Restoran Kum Chuan –  porky goodness in a bowl of curry mee


Image credit: @jo__nut

Curry mee may be a hawker staple, but this one at Kum Chuan deserves a special mention. They churn out bowls of creamy, rich broth that are topped with generous amounts of all your favourite toppings – char siew, cockles, tau fu pok, long beans and bean sprouts – on the daily. 

They’ve nailed the flavours by finding the right balance so that you get a super creamy and thick bowl of curry noodles (RM5.80). Si ham fans will also appreciate the fat, juicy pieces thrown in that gives the broth a hit of umami. Their curry isn’t terribly spicy, so even those without an iron stomach can easily enjoy this dish.

Address: Jalan SS 13/1A, 47500 Subang Jaya, Selangor
Opening hours: Mon-Sat 7AM-2PM (Closed on Sundays)


7. Penang Jawa Mee @ Parkway Restaurant – Penangite-approved Jawa Mee


Image credit: @weiyap1974

This Chinese-influenced rendition of Mee Rebus is well-loved in Penang, though the dish is a little more under-appreciated outside the island. For Penang langs who miss a taste of home, the Jawa mee stall at Parkway Restaurant is a godsend. 

You can expect to get a proper plate of Jawa mee (RM5.50) where you get a chock-full of ingredients, much like the OG version in Penang. The thick potato-based gravy gets its sweet note from a blend of tomatoes, nicely complementing the egg noodles. It just needs a squeeze of lime to balance out the strong flavours with an acidic contrast. 

Each order comes with a side of crackers for an added crunch, more potatoes for an enhance creaminess, a few pieces of tofu and half an egg.

Address: Parkway Foodcourt, SS 19, 40150 Subang Jaya, Selangor
Opening hours: Tue-Sun 7AM-2PM (Closed on Mondays)


8. Uncle Seng Noodle – a winning combo of noodles and chilli sauce


Image credit: @hungry.elephant

Uncle Seng’s noodles (from RM7) are entirely handmade and tossed in lard oil for a fragrant, porky flavour. Pair it with with their special chilli sauce and you’ve got a match made in heaven. Be sure to douse your noodles with their chilli sauce for the best flavour combo ever – it’s how this dish is meant to be eaten, as recommended by the restaurant owner himself. 

There are a bunch of meat combinations you can choose from like char siu, deep fried pork, and chicken feet, so you get to try out new flavours with each visit.

Address: 68, Jalan SS 15/4b, Ss 15, 47500 Subang Jaya, Selangor
Opening hours: Tue-Sun 8AM-4PM (Closed on Mondays)
Telephone: 012-254 6482


9. Gold Chilli – the staple food of ss15, butter chicken


Image credit: @kausern_hieu

Gold Chilli was one of the pioneers that marked SS15 as a foodie-approved haven for their simple yet hearty butter chicken (RM14/set). Almost every foodie has marked this dish off their checklist before returning many times over. The sauce is thick and creamy, evenly coating the fried pieces of chicken so that each bite is a satisfying one. 

While you’re sure to spot this favourite on nearly every table, don’t let that stop you from ordering their grilled dishes. Before they were known as a mecca for buttermilk dishes, it was their Portuguese Seafood Grill that was the star of the menu. 

Address: 5, Jalan SS 15/8b, Ss 15, 47500 Subang Jaya, Selangor
Opening hours: Mon-Sat 12PM-11:30PM (Closed on Sundays)
Telephone:016-909 9873


10. Jing Zhu Restaurant – hearty bowls of Pan mee


Image credit: @bearcar

While you can find Pan Mee at nearly every neighbourhood hawker, Jing Zhu has built a reputation for their homely flavours and is a favourite among Subang-ites when they’re craving a hot, comforting bowl of noodles. 

Whether you go for hand-torn noodles or cut noodles, they’re all incredibly smooth and soft. Their broth has a burst of flavour from the ikan bilis stock, which is further enhanced by the sweet potato leaves and minced pork topping. This hearty dish will only set you back RM7 for a small bowl and RM8 for a big one.

Address: 9, Jalan SS 19/6c, Ss 19, 47500 Subang Jaya, Selangor
Opening hours: 7:30AM-3:30PM, Daily
Telephone: 016-981 7725


11. Ooi Noodle House – rich pork noodles 


The fatty layer on top of the broth is a good indicator that you’re going to get a rich dish full of porky goodness
Image credit: @edward_wemwem

Ooi Noodle House is known for its long waiting time, but that doesn’t seem to stop truckloads of people from swarming the place on the daily. For many in the city, this is the gold standard of pork noodles.

Each bowl of pork noodles (RM9) comes with a fair portion of pork lard, minced pork, liver, and intestines – all of which add more flavour to the soup. The entire ensemble of noodles, meat, and broth makes the dish an easy winner when it comes to pork noodles. 

Address: 78, Jalan SS 15/4b, Ss 15, 47500 Subang Jaya, Selangor
Opening hours: 7:45AM-4PM, Daily
Telephone: 03-5637 3204


12. Uncle Soon Fried Rice – wok hei fried rice with generous char siew bits


Image credit: G.K Teoh

Fried rice is a fuss-free meal for days when you just want to quickly cook something up in the kitchen. Located at the back of a hawker centre, Uncle Soon Fried Rice quickly made a name for themselves once word got around that they serve one of the best fried rice in town. 

They follow a simple recipe, but its near-perfect execution has made it a big hit with students and those who work in the area. 

The dish comes with a generous amount of sweet char siu, and each plate is topped with a sunny side up egg, so that you can break the yolk and mix it in with your rice for a creamy texture. Most importantly, you can taste the smokiness from the wok hei, which provides an extra depth of flavour to an otherwise simple dish. 

Address: Restoran Foh Foh Subang Jaya, 95, Jalan SS 15/4b, Ss 15, 47500 Subang Jaya, Selangor
Opening hours: Mon-Fri 10:30AM-3:00PM, 4:30PM-8:30PM | Sat-Sun 12:00PM-3:00PM, 4:30PM-8:30PM
Telephone: 010-253 7525


13. Xin Chin San – thick, saucy Hokkien mee 


Image credit: Arthur Jee

A good plate of Hokkien Mee is always saucy enough to cling onto the thick, chewy noodles so that you get a burst of flavours with every forkful. If you’ve managed to find a spot like Xin Chin San that has all that and piles on pork slices and fried lard, you’ve basically hit the jackpot. 

This gem in SS14 is good for late night suppers as it’s open till 1:30AM and is the go-to spot for many in the area who are looking to curb their midnight cravings.  

Besides their noodle dishes, they also offer sides like loh bak and fried fish cake to go along your hokkien mee – the fried sides go well with the dark soy sauce too. 

Address: 14, Jalan SS 14/1, Ss 14, 47500 Subang Jaya, Selangor
Opening hours: Mon-Thur 4:30PM-1:00AM | Fri-Sat 4:30PM-1:30AM | Sun 4:30PM-1:00AM
Telephone: 012-301 6818


14. Yee Kee Yong Tau Fu – fill up on the many varieties of meat-stuffed ingredients


Image credit: @justin5015

Yee Kee prepares all their yong tau foo (from RM1.30/piece) on the spot, so you just need to pick your favourite ingredients and the staff will take over from there. Their reasonable prices makes it a popular lunch spot, but that queue will be worth it.

The highlight of this eatery is their fish paste stuffing, which is springy and carries a whole lot flavour without being too fishy. The accompanying sauces also deserve a mention, with the brown sauce nicely complementing the ingredients with its savoury and sweet flavours while the chilli sauce packs a nice punch without being overpowering. 

Address: 9, Jalan SS 14/1, Ss 14, 47500 Subang Jaya, Selangor
Opening hours: Mon-Sat 10AM-3PM, 5:30PM-10PM (Closed on Sundays)


SS15 Subang Jaya hawker food


These joints have been given foodie stamps of approval, which makes them worth braving the lunchtime traffic for. All of them are affordable, Malaysian comfort food for a quick and enjoyable meal before heading back to work or classes. 

Check out these articles for your next food hunt around town:

 

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Category / Subang & Sunway

Category / Subang & Sunway

You know, when it comes to Penang food, most of what people recognize will be from the island – char kuih teow, laksa, prawn mee, curry mee, and such. However, the bigger, less glamorous landmass  Penang government “rent” from Kedah does in fact offers a few gems of its own when it comes to hawker food – one of which is the topic for today – yam rice with pork offal soup.

Yam Rice stall at Tien Tien Lai, Ara Damansara

While my favorite version in Penang is from Chip Heng kopitiam at Chai Leng Park, Butterworth, I was recently introduced to a stall offering something pretty much equally as good right here at Klang Valley, at Ara Damansara’s Tien Tien Lai kopitiam.

This particular yam rice stall is in fact introduced to me by my mom’s friend (who is also from Penang). A bowl of soup goes for RM 8 and comes with plenty of ingredients you’d expect in this dish – including pork ball, pork slices, tongue, intestine, coagulated blood, tofu, salted vege, and parsley. You’ll then get to choose to have it with yam rice (RM 2), or white rice (RM 1), and if you ask me, there’s no question the former is the version to go for.

yam rice plus pork offal soup with salted vege and tofu

The yam rice itself is properly flavored with good aroma from yam, and the soup is packed with porky goodness properly balanced with the saltiness & slight acidity offered by salted vegetable. Grab a piece and dip in the homemade chili sauce with dark soya sauce, then mix it up with a spoon full of yam rice, put it in your mouth, and follow up with a spoon full of soup… yums!

If you want some proper yam rice with pork soup without having to travel up to Penang, this is one to check out.

Address:
Tien Tien Lai kopitiam
Ara Permata, 33,
Jalan PJU 1a/42,
Ara Damansara,
47301 Petaling Jaya, Selangor
GPS3.117288, 101. 587120
Hoursbreakfasts

Every once in a while, it’s good to get your hands greasy and enjoy a sumptuous, thick stack of mostly not-so-healthy stack of the quintessential American dish – the burger. With a obscene ratio of carb, protein, fat, and trace amount of vege, the burger is a simple dish that I can certainly get behind with from time to time (but maybe not daily).

Burgertory, Subang Jaya SS15

Today, let’s look at one of the earliest burger joints that sprung up during the initial burger fad back in 2013 and manage to survive to this day when many from such period has faltered – Burgertory in Subang Jaya

The shop is located on first floor in SS15, you actually have to spend a bit of effort walking upstairs, which kinda make for a good justification for the calorie you’ll be consuming there, I think?

The interior is something that looks pretty fancy half a decade ago, but we’re here for the food, right?

Menu can be found on the wall (see thumbnail below) and consists of options for pork, beef, chicken, and even vege patties. If you want to be creative, there’s also opportunity to customize your own burger by adding more onion, egg, cheese, etc.

The Pig & Cow, Bacon Madness

We tried two burgers here. Pig & Cow (RM 23) came with cheddar cheese, onion, streaky bacon & lettuce, while Bacon Madness (RM 22) is made up of smoked cheese, crispy onion, candy bacon bits, and candy bacon.

We also had it as a set with truffle chips & drinks (+ RM 9), and fries with drinks (+ RM 7.5). The drinks are on free unlimited refill.

look at those onion & bacon!

The burgers were.. very good! The buns were so greasy you’d need a stack of tissue paper to wipe your hands off after, but the patties were good (thought pork was perhaps a bit better over beef in this case), and the bacon candy was excellent, crispy, thick, and sweet, reminds me of a cross between “normal” bacon and bak kua. And with those crispy onion? Heaven!

As for the truffle chips, it was a disappointment, there’s a hint of truffle oil perhaps but it’s also like saying you can see a hint of Chow Yun Fatt in me cos we’re both Asian.. The normal fries tho was excellent and you should choose it over those truffle chips every time.

I’ll go back to Burgertory again, alternatively Spades just a stone’s throw away is also worth visiting for sure.

Address:
Burgertory
8, Jalan SS 15/4d, Ss 15,
47500 Subang Jaya, Selangor
GPS: 3.076765, 101.588086
Tel: 03-7498 1811

When I was growing up, burger was roadside Ramly stalls, with chicken or beef patty, fried egg wrapped the meat, a slice of cheese perhaps, couple slices of tomato, shredded cabbage, all drenched in excessive chili sauce and mayo. And for those who wants it a bit more “atas”, you’d go to TGI Fridays or maybe even Hard Rock cafe and pretend to have a bigger bank account than your neighbor (there’s also McD but it’s not relevant here).

Spade’s Burger, Subang Jaya SS15

The burger scene in Malaysia has gone through a wave of expansion several years ago. Starting from those charcoal buns from MyBurgerLab and reaching a peak where you’d find a fancy burger outlet at every hipster joint all across the country, offering their own interpretation of how this American invention should look & taste like.

Alas, like every hype food that came and go, it eventually settled down to a plateau with a few brands that continue to thrive. One of such brands is Spade’s Burger, founded back in 2013 from my home town in Penang.

In fact, I was first told about Spade’s Burger by my brother quite a while ago, and finally managed to give it a try a couple weeks ago at their outlet in Subang Jaya.

Spade’s Burger offers a choice of pork, chicken, or beef as your choice of meat, there’s also salmon & mushroom options for those of you who prefer not to eat anything that can scream.

We went for the more traditional option of Dark Knight with pork, and BBJ with beef. These burgers are priced from RM 10.90 all the way to RM 17.50, you can also combo it up with unlimited refill for drinks and certain sides, we opted for fried bacon strips, salted egg fish skin, and mushroom wedges.

BBJ, Dark Knight, fish skin, mushroom, bacon fries

The pork patty here was so good it legit makes an almost indistinguishable replacement  for those who does not eat beef, both types of meat were very juicy and full of flavor. I really enjoyed the bacon bits and cheese crisp in Dark Knight, and thought that BBJ, while very good in itself, was perhaps s tad too sweet for my liking. Overall though, they were both way above average and certainly satisfying.

As for the sides, fish skin and mushroom wedges were on point, while those fried bacon strips were too thin and contained too much breading to allow the natural flavor of bacon to shin, a bit of a shame really.

Will be back to sample more of their other offerings, will miss the bacon fries next time.

Address:
Spade’s Burger
A5, Jalan SS15/4D,
SS 15, 47500 Subang Jaya, Selangor
GPS: 3.074872, 101.586446
Tel: +6 03 5612 0317

Ngau Hor, or Cantonese style fried beef noodle, isn’t exactly a dish that is offered in many places. Truth be told, I can’t say that I’ve tried many ngau hor in my life, but if you ask me which one I’ll have right now, this version at New Apollos kopitiam will be my take.

New Apollos at USJ 4

New Apollos is a busy kopitiam this part of Subang, with perhaps over a dozen different stalls operating within. The ngau hor stall offers Kong Fu Chau, Sang Har Mee (river prawn noodle), and also venison, in addition to beef noodle (I should try them).

For RM 11, you get a big plate of Cantonese style hor fun with generous helpings of super tender beef coated with starch, its flavor perfectly balanced as well. If you love this dish, you’d enjoy this version.

ngau hor (beef noodle), perfectly executed

Kuih Teow Soup is also good here, along with the rather unique offering of paus, check out the New Apollos tag.

Address:
Restaurant New Apollos
2, Jln USJ4/6B
Subang Jaya
GPS3.051770, 101.576209
HoursLunch and Breakfast, Closed on Tuesdays

Been hearing about this Bangkok lane Mee Goreng that’s at USJ (that would be UEP Subang Jaya as the official name) for a while now, so I decided to check it out last week.

Bangkok Lane Mee Goreng at Restoran Ehsan Maju

For those who aren’t familiar with the background, there’s rather well known mee goreng located at Bangkok Lane in Georgetown. One that I’ve had quite a few times in Penang, and while it wasn’t my favorite, they do offer a very competent plate of this Indian dish compared to others on the island.

Of course, here in Klang Valley Penang style mee goreng is hard to come by, my previous favorite at PJ SS5 ceased to exists after the owner passed on, so to be honest, I haven’t had proper mee goreng outside Penang for years.

mee goreng with sotong

The stall at Restoran Ehsan Maju in USJ 2 is essentially a ‘branch’ from the same stall in Bangkok Lane, Penang. The menu is pretty simple, there’s mee goreng with or without sotong (squid), mee rebus (wet version) in the same two variety, and rojak – essentially their mee rebus without noodle.

mee rebus and rojak available too

So, how does it taste?

I would say it’s pretty spot on, except for the huge KL style portion, it is pretty consistent with what they offer in Penang. There’s decent flavor and all the ingredients are there. The fried shallots could be improved, and those sotong are a bit too bland (I’ll order without that next time). Other than that, definitely a more than acceptable “Penang style” mee goreng.

Will go again.

Address:
Restoran Ehsan Maju
21, Jalan USJ 2/2c, Usj 2,
47600 Subang Jaya, Selangor
GPS: 3.057507, 101.591064

Top 10 Food Places In Subang Jaya

This is the list top 10 restaurant you can eat in Subang Jaya.

*The number order in this list is not determine their ranking.

1. Burgertory

Burgertory in Subang Jaya is no exception to the rule. Located on the first floor (above Guardian Pharmacy), Burgertory offers a wide array of delightfully sinful pork, beef and vegetarian burgers. Forget bacon slices and crispy bacon bits, the Burgertory Treasure is the ultimate porkalicious treat with a juicy pork potty paired with mild cheddar. All procedure doing the burger is from scratch and handmade.

2. Jibby Co.

Located just outside Empire Shopping Gallery, Jibby & Co is a two-storey establishment with a very distinctive architectural design, with its exterior strongly resembles that of a greenhouse. Perfect for weekend brunches with the family, we recommend Chic Breakie, a flavourful dish which consists of poached eggs, crispy hash browns, smoked salmon, salmon roe, corn, zucchini and hollandaise sauce.

3. Tryst

Tryst offers all-day breakfasts and generously portioned main dishes, alongside a commendable coffee menu. Tryst Cafe’s speciality is its quality coffee imported from Costa Rica, Honduras, Brazil and Sumatra. A must-try is the cold drip coffee which makes the perfect companion for KL’s rather warm evenings.

4. Well Cook Gourmet

When you drop by Well Cook Gourmet, order their signature fried assam laksa (RM8). Laksa is traditionally served in a bowl of broth thickened with coconut milk and spicy paste. Well Cook Gourmet’s fried assam laksa translates the tangy and spicy flavours of the soup version in a dry form, topped with typical garnishes like cucumber, pineapples, bunga kantan, onions, and mint leaves.

5. Nasi Lemak Sambal Opah

If you’re looking for the best Nasi Lemak in town, look no further than Nasi Lemak Sambal Opah. A Nasi Lemak packet is priced at RM1 and its super delicious. Portion is small and topping such as fried chicken or squid can get pricey.

6. Naj Belle

Naj & Belle is one of the best cafés in Subang Jaya simply because of their top notch offerings ranging from their brunch menu to cakes and coffee.  Naj & Belle’s watermelon cake is a refreshing change from the usual baked fare, with slices of watermelon and lychee layered between the sponge cake and whipped cream, topped with strawberries, grapes, and pumpkin seeds.

7. Cosans Coffee

Cosans Coffee is maybe the cream of the harvest among all other caffeine center points that have overflowed SS15 recently. OK design, great espresso, delectable desserts, and basic sandwiches can be normal here.

8. Oregi

Oregi bears a heavy Middle Eastern influence in its foods and drinks. Order anything lamb and you can hardly go wrong. One of the best dishes to order in Oregi is the Lamb Rice. This dish comes with Lamb marinated with Arabic herbs and spices, served with basmati rice, simply delicious. The pastas here are pretty good too.

9. Oii Noodle

Ooi Noodle House serves the most beloved pork noodles in the country. That seems like an overstatement. Although the wait time is consistently 30 minutes or more, the general consensus is that the pork noodles here are definitely worth it.

10. Naugthy Nuri

Naugthy Nuri’s offers mouth-watering Balinese cooking, most unique of which is their celebrated pork ribs. They’re so delicate they tumble off the bone and Naughty Nuri gladly announces them “likely the best ribs on the planet”. Match these ribs with some great zesty nasi bertutu or chill pepper truffle fries intended to energize the tongue.

13 takeaway and food deliveries from eateries in Subang Jaya

Running out of ideas for your next meal? Here’s a list of all your MCO food delivery and takeaway services from restaurants and cafes in Subang Jaya.

In our series of #SupportLocal, we take the liberty to help our F&B industry continue to sustain through times of uncertainty. Little by little, you can also do your part by showing some love to your favourite restaurants and cafes in and around your neighbourhood.

Consider yourself lucky, Subang Jaya folks because you have unending choices of bubble teas and yoghurt drinks to keep your cravings satisfied throughout the MCO. You probably also have exhausted your list of favourite takeaways and food deliveries by now. 

Just in case you’ve missed some of them, we’ve compiled a useful list of restaurants and cafes in Subang covering everything from crispy fried chicken to fiery ayam geprek, Korean BBQ to Japanese rice bowls and burnt cheesecakes to chocolate mousse pies — all to satisfy your cravings and cure those mood swings.

For more stories that will help you ride out the Movement Control Order (MCO) amidst the COVID-19 season, check out this page.

(Featured image: Wok It)

1

Need some superfood to enrich your daily food intake? Get an avocado milkshake that is the perfect meal replacement while giving you all the nutrients like vitamins C, E and B-6, magnesium, beta-carotene and omega-3 fatty acids. You can also get fresh avocados here if you’re thinking of making avocado toasts or guacamole to go with some nachos or chips.

Address

75, Jalan SS 15/8a, Ss 15, 47500 Subang Jaya, Selangor

Order Here

2

Anything that’s coated with buttermilk tastes extra good. At Buttermilk Kitchen, you get to taste that and more with a selection of indulgent buttermilk dishes in variations like curry, tom yum, salted egg and more. Have the nasi lemak with classic buttermilk chicken with a side of salted egg chakoi (deep-fried crullers or better known as youtiao).

Address

9, Jalan SS 15/8b, Ss 15, 47500 Subang Jaya, Selangor

Order Here

3

Korean BBQ tonight? Get your share from Da Sa Rang with a wide spread of marinated meats like Dak-Galbi (grilled chicken ribs), Gochujang-Samgyeop-Sal (grilled pork in spicy sauce) and Doenjang-Samgyeop-Sal (grilled sliced pork in soybean paste). Pair them with mains like japchae (stir-fried Korean glass noodles, ddeokbokki (spicy rice cakes), kimchi fried rice, dolsot bibimbap (rice mixed with fresh vegetables in a stone pot) and pa-jeon (korean onion pancake).

Address

82, Jalan SS 15/4d, Ss 15, 47500 Subang Jaya, Selangor

Order Here

4

Soybean desserts are always a good idea, whether it’s for tea time or as a midnight treat. Get silky smooth Dao Fu Fah with a choice of ginger, brown or white syrup, or two other variations that come with a red bean paste and black sesame paste. For Iftar or sahur, you can also order Dao’s soybean milk or the black soybean milk for a change.

Address

20, Jalan SS 15/4b, Ss 15, 47500 Subang Jaya, Selangor

Order Here

5

Fat Cat has a good variety of Japanese fusion rice bowls that will leave you spoilt for choices while scrolling through its menu. While we’d recommend the Super Salmon Donburi, first time customers should try the Fei Mao Garlic Chow Fan, Fat Cat’s signature garlic fried rice that’s great to pair with any homemade dishes at home. Add on the Fried Chicken Karaage or some Naughty Fries if you have a rather big appetite.

Address

D-01-01-001A Block D, Sunway Geo Avenue, Jalan Lagoon Selatan, 47500 Subang Jaya, Selangor

Order Here

6

Fancy a burrito bowl? Or decadent burnt cheesecakes to satisfy your sweet tooth? Then treat yourself with a delicious meal from Garage51. For fitness junkies, there are also prepped meals that are all weighed with calories counts for you to calculate your daily intake.

Address

51, Jalan PJS 11/9, Bandar Sunway, 47500 Petaling Jaya, Selangor

Order Here

7

Butter chicken is easily comfort food for the soul during times of self-isolation. Jibril has several varieties of butter sauce dishes to choose from including chicken, squid and prawn. Besides that, you can also try its pineapple fried rice, Javanese fried noodles or other pasta dishes like the Ramadhan Special Lemak Cili Api Pasta that are only going for RM10 per set especially for Iftar.

Address

25, Jalan SS 15/4b, Ss 15, 47500 Subang Jaya, Selangor

Order Here

8

For true blue Indonesian food, you can always count of Kotak for its fiery sambal matah and irresistible Ayam Geprek. Much like ayam penget, Kotak’s version is chopped into smaller pieces and tossed in a house specialty sambal chilli — sometimes topped with melted cheese. You can also enjoy other Indonesian classics like Semur Ayam, Chicken Lombok Ijo, Beed Kecap Manis, Mi Sedaap Sambal Hijau Petai and Soto.

Address

7, Jalan SS 15/8b, Ss 15, 47500 Subang Jaya, Selangor

Order Here

9

If you’re feeling guilty from all the late-night binging and not exercising enough, you can always resort to eating healthy for the rest of the week. At Le Food, you get a variety of healthier alternatives — and even meat-free options. Try its Signature Rendang Lion Mane Mushroom, Seven Wonder Fried Quinoa Bowl and the Teriyaki Mushroom Tofu Bowl with Rice. For something more substantial yet balanced, the Signature Butterfly Pea Nasi Lemak is a good choice too.

Address

No.7G, Jalan SS18/1B, SS18, 47500 Subang Jaya, Selangor

Order Here

10

Enjoy the juiciest fried chicken in town that’s uniquely pressure-fried only at Nomms. From fried wings to handcrafted burgers and wraps, you can enjoy a scrumptious selection of crunchy meals that comes in multiple choices of flavours — original garlic mayo, spicy curry mayo and the flavour of the month, salted egg. If you want to indulge, have the Double Trouble comprising a piece of hash brown in between fried two boneless thighs, minus the buns.

Address

36, Jalan SS 15/4, Ss 15, 47500 Subang Jaya, Selangor

Order Here

11

Craving for cakes? Get your slice of decadent cakes like Hummingbird Cake, Red Velvet, Carrot Walnut, Matcha Cheesecake and Chocolate Mousse Pie from Souka Bakeshop. If you want to get creative in the kitchen or pick up a new skill, Souka also offers baking kits to get you started.

Address

53, Jalan SS 15/5a, Ss 15, 47500 Subang Jaya, Selangor

Order Here

12

Brought to you by the team behind TTDI’s Frisky Goat, The Foxhole has a great selection of all-day breakfasts to keep you fuelled throughout the day. There’s also a low-card Gym Junkie Brekkie comprising grilled chicken breast, grilled tomatoes and onion-mushroom-cheese omelette for those who want to opt for a more balanced meal. Otherwise, there’s no harm trying the Fried Chicken & Waffles for a quick comforting fix any time of the day.

Address

33, Jalan SS 18/1b, Ss18, 47500 Subang Jaya, Selangor

Order Here

13

Enjoy the beautiful umami and wok hei goodness from Wok It with its varied spread of noodles, rice and other dishes to give you the ultimate ‘takeaway’ experience. From kam heong to salted egg, tom yum to green curry, there’s plenty of choices for the entire family. Add on some munchies like the mantou with salted egg chicken or coca-cola wings. You can also build your own stir-fried dish by choosing the noodle, meat and sauces of choice.

Address

42, Jalan SS 15/4, Ss 15, 47500 Subang Jaya

Order Here

Best Restaurant To Eat: Nam Heong Ipoh Subang Jaya Da Men Mall USJ

Mention Ipoh, Nam Heong Old Town will be the first foodie spot that you want to go to. You will not want to miss out the freshly brewed famous Ipoh White Coffee that is synonymous to this shop which is located at the corner shop in Ipoh Old Town. Nowadays folks in Kuala Lumpur; need not travel more than 2 hours to enjoy this strong brewed aroma Ipoh White Coffee as Nam Heong Ipoh Old Town have set up a new modern concept restaurant cafe at LG 21 – 22, Da Men Mall Persiaran Kewajipan, USJ 1, 47500 Subang Jaya, Selangor.

The outlet is decorated to reminisce the 1950 era where gramophones were the only source of music that you could play during that era. Of course one of the things you probably missed out dining here is the heat, crampy and noisy bustle of the Ipoh Old Town shop but in place a nice and comfortable dining at this outlet.

There are many specialties that are offered at Nam Heong Ipoh like the aroma filled original Ipoh White Coffee and its Nam Heong Chicken Hor Fun.

Nam Heong Ipoh will continue on its quest to bring more famous street food in Ipoh to its customers and we got to try out these few new dishes starting with the Nam Heong Ipoh Nasi Lemak (RM12.90). One of the main difference this version compared to those that we have eaten at other places; is the rice which is Pandan flavored. The second is that; this Nasi Lemak is served with pieces of Luncheon meat (Chinese Style) accompanied with the spicy cockles (kerang) sambal which we really like. 

Next, is the Ipoh Nasi Ganja (RM15. 90). As many would have known, this dish is highly sought after in Ipoh. The version here is slightly different from the shop that sells this in Ipoh but we love the Aromatic Indian Fried Chicken which was fried to a nice crisp and also the special Pandan rice which was drenched with curry sauce. This rice dish is served with one-half of the Salted Eggs and Sambal on the sides.

If one piece of chicken is not enough for you or you just plainly loves crispy fried chicken; you can also order ala-carte this Aromatic Indian Fried Chicken (RM5.90).

After that, we had the Szechuan Spicy Noodle (RM8.90). The noodles are actually Pan Mee and filled with a spicy sourish Szechuan broth. For those that like to have a more sourish taste, a Calamansi is served to add a tinge of more sour taste to this noodle.

You can also order this Sze Chuan Spicy Soup (RM5.90) ala-carte. 

Note: The above four dishes are only served for lunch between 12 to 5pm.

For dinner, there are 2 set dishes which the first is the Nam Heong Claypot Chicken Rice (RM24. 90) Set for 2 pax. A specially designed ceramic clay pot is used to cook this Claypot Chicken Rice which can withstand a high temperature and can cook the rice in less than 10 minutes. 

Served with pieces of wax meat Chinese Sausage, ginger marinated chicken and topped with freshly cut scallion. This Nam Heong Claypot Chicken Rice set is served with Bean Sprout which hails from Ipoh – Everyday shipment of these bean sprout are sent from Ipoh to KL to ensure that we get to taste this bouncy Ipoh bean sprout. Besides that, there is a Fish paste soup that comes with this rice set.

The last dish is the Nam Heong Claypot Bak Kut Teh (RM32.90) – Set For 2. I have not personally tasted Bak Kut Teh from Ipoh, but the first taste of the broth clearly distinguish this version as compared to the Klang and also the KL version. I personally find the broth to be a little on the sweeter note, unlike the Klang version which has a thicker and stronger broth while the KL counterpart has a more herbal taste. Probably, the people of Ipoh prefer this sweeter version, though. This set comes with a plate of Ipoh Bean Sprout and 2 pieces of braised eggs, twisted dough sticks and 2 bowls of rice.

For desserts, we were served one of the famous Ipoh desserts i.e.the Caramel Egg Custard

followed by the Tau Foo Fa with Sugary Ginger infused syrup.

the Ipoh Ais Batu Campur (ABC).

and not to be missed is the Nam Heong Ipoh Egg Tarts. These eggs tarts are freshly baked on a 2-hour cycle at the front of the outlet. These are very popular and are snapped off as quickly as it comes out of the oven.

If you yearn for some Ipoh street food, you need not have to travel such a long distance as you can savour these Ipoh favourite at Nam Heong Ipoh outlet at Damen Mall USJ Subang Jaya.

90,000 Taylors University is … What is Taylors University?

Taylors University
Taylor’s University
Original name

Taylor’s University

Former names

Taylors University College

Founded

1969

Type

private

Rector

Professor Dato ’Dr. Hassan Bin Said

Location

Selangor Malaysia

Site

http://www.taylors.edu.my/

Taylor’s University is a private university in Malaysia located in Subang Jaya, Selangor state. It was founded in 1969 under the name Taylors College, in 2006 received the status of a university college, and in 2010.received university status. Taylors offers preparatory courses, undergraduate, graduate, and professorship programs.

History

The first campus, which was located in a small building in Kuala Lumpur, had a total of 345 students. In 1985, a second campus opened, and 4 years later, Taylors moved to a new campus in Subang Jaya.

In 1990, the college included programs for the transfer to America (eng. American Degree Program ), Canada (eng. Canadian pre-University ), Australia (eng. South Australian Matriculation ), Faculties of Architecture, Geodesy and Construction; Accounting, Marketing and Finance; hospitality, tourism and culinary arts; engineering; computer science; information technologies; and business school.

In 2001, following the opening of the School of Business Campus and the Hospitality and Tourism Campus, the University had 5 campuses. And in 2004, Campus 6 opened, which houses the faculty of the American Bachelor’s Degree Program.

In 2007, construction began on a new campus, which united all schools and faculties of the University. The cost of this project was 450 million ringgit ($ 150 million) 90,016

Campus

In 2010, a new campus was opened (eng. Lake side campus ), which united all faculties and schools. The cost of the campus is about $ 150 million. On campus, there are administration buildings, academic buildings, a library, a dormitory for 1000 people, as well as shops and cafeterias.The famous Starbucks coffee shop, Apple store, McDonald’s fast food cafe and others have opened on the campus. [1] .

Faculties

American Exchange Program

  • Business
  • Computer Science
  • Engineering
  • Art
  • Actuarial Science
  • Applied Sciences
  • Mass communications

Faculty of Architecture and Construction

  • Fundamentals of Nature and the Building Environment
  • Architecture and construction
  • Geodesy [2]

Bioscience

[3]

  • Basics of Bio Science
  • biotechnology
  • Food and Nutrition Science

Business

[4]

  • Business Basics
  • Business Administration
  • Human Resource Management
  • International Business
  • International Marketing
  • Management
  • Accounting
  • Applied finance

Computer and Information Technologies

[5]

  • Programming Basics
  • Information Technology
  • Computer Science

Design

[6]

  • Interior Design
  • Multimedia
  • Graphic Design

Faculty of Engineering

[7]

  • Engineering in Chemistry
  • Mechanics
  • Electronics and Electricity

Faculty of Law

[8]

Hospitality and Tourism

[9]

  • Culinary arts
  • International Hotel Management
  • Human Resources
  • Tourism management
  • Leisure and travel

Faculty of Medicine

[10]

  • dentistry
  • surgery
  • pharmaceuticals

The University also includes language courses, College, Kindergarten, Australian International High School and Nexus International School.

International cooperation

Taylors Education Group

The Taylors Education Group is a large private organization in Malaysia with a University, college, high schools and kindergartens based on the British system. [11]

Schools:

  • Australian International Schools in Malaysia (550 students from 30 countries) [12]
  • Nexus International School, Singapore [13]
  • Ntxus International School, Putrajaya [14]
  • Taylors High School

Kindergartens:

  • Kuala Lumpur International Kindergarten [15]
  • Kindergarten Kuantan
  • Kindergarten Desa-Sri Khartamas
  • Kindergarten Bukit-Kiara

Notes

References

90,000 20 dishes you definitely DO NOT want to try

Fried kui, “smelly heads”, biscuits with wasps and pancakes with blood – the SkyScanner is convinced that a man is really omnivorous, and his culinary imagination knows no bounds.

No, this is not just another collection of ready-to-hatch duck buds, fried cockroaches, rotten herring and maggot cheese. We all saw it too, and even tried a lot. Unpleasant, but no more. In order to find truly disgusting dishes, we had to greatly expand the geography of our search. As a result, we got a selection of the most real culinary horrors, from the names of which it is a little dull.

We do not recommend reading further for the faint of heart and vegetarians. Seriously.Better look at these 20 charming towns around the world.

1. Eyes of Tuna – Japan

In Japanese stores you can often find strange packages that “stare” at customers with huge fishy eyes. And in many cafes that serve sushi, you will be offered to taste these eyes cooked – stewed or lightly fried. The pleasure, in our opinion, is doubtful: under the “rubber” shell is a soft fatty substance, somewhat reminiscent of the taste of a squid or octopus.

Photo: Kenneth Berger, CC BY-NC 2. 0

Whitlacoche or “corn truffle” is a fungus that infects corn kernels. Spores penetrate the ear, grow and change it beyond recognition. It is difficult to imagine who could have thought of trying something so ugly and inedible for the first time, but the fact remains: the whitlacoche in Mexico is considered a valuable product, and numerous dishes with it are a delicacy.

Japanese cuisine and seafood are almost synonymous, so it is not surprising that most of the local “horror movies” are also from the depths of the sea.Shiokara is not as popular and widespread as sushi. Perhaps because it is a squid (most often), pickled in its own entrails and “forgotten” for a month in an airtight container. We do not know anything about the taste of this dish, but considering that the fresh insides of sea inhabitants are also disgusting, we guess that they do not get better in fermented form.

4. Fried Spiders – Cambodia

In Southeast Asia, everything that crawls, flies or swims is fried and eaten. Crickets, cockroaches, scorpions and locusts can be seen and – why not? – try even in the center of Bangkok. But the inhabitants of Cambodia went further and, either from hunger during the bloody rule of the Khmer Rouge, or out of simple Asian curiosity, they began to fry spiders. Traders carrying trays full of palm-sized black tarantulas are most commonly found around Skuon town on their way from Siem Reap to Phnom Penh.

5. Maktak – Canada, Greenland, Chukotka

The traditional food of the Inuit and Eskimos is the frozen skin and subcutaneous fat of the bowhead whale, narwhal or beluga whale.It is most often eaten raw, sometimes fried in breadcrumbs. From the point of view of survival in the harsh conditions of the far north, it is a valuable source of vitamins C and D. From a culinary point of view, no, it does not taste like chicken at all.

Photo: Magalie L’Abbé, CC BY-NC 2.0

Another northern dish, invented not from a good life and inherited by Iceland from the Vikings. Once upon a time, the easiest way to fish in local waters was a polar shark, whose meat in its natural form was not suitable for food due to the high content of urea.Therefore, the caught sharks were butchered and buried in stones for a couple of months, during which the urea left the rotting meat along with the juices flowing from it. Then the meat was dried in the fresh air for another 2-4 months. Haukarl is cooked in the same way in modern Iceland, however, now this can only be justified by respect for traditions – whatever one may say, but the taste and smell of the dish still resembles a rotten shark.

Photo: Chris Wronski, CC BY-ND 2.0

7. Centennial Eggs – China

A popular Chinese snack is prepared quite simply: eggs are placed in an alkaline medium (most often a mixture of lime, ash and salt) and hermetically sealed.Not for a hundred years, contrary to the name, but for a period from 15 days to 4 months. After that, it remains only to peel the eggs and cut into slices – by this time the protein will turn into an elastic “jelly”, and the yolk – into a gray-green gruel. For the sake of fairness, it must be said that the terrible thing about century-old eggs is only their appearance: the consistency, of course, is unusual, but the taste and smell are rather neutral, and only the yolk acquires a slight ammonia aftertaste.

8. Biscuits with wasps – Japan

A relatively new word in Japanese cuisine – biscuits with wasps gained popularity in the 21st century.It is rice flour crackers stuffed with pre-cooked wild wasps. It differs from ordinary cookies with a record protein content of insects.

Photo: Foodfanatic83 CC BY-SA 3.0, Wikimedia Commons

Boiled or stewed silkworm pupae are a popular Korean snack found on street vendors’ stalls, store shelves and bar menus. Beondegi is eaten with sauce and spices, or used to prepare other dishes.Connoisseurs disagree about what taste like beondegi is: some argue – wood, others lean towards rubber.

10. Bird’s Nest Soup – Southeast Asia

This “bird’s nest” sounds inedible to us, and Asian gourmets are ready to pay up to $ 2,000 per kilogram of these nests! But do not rush to build a business plan, noticing a family of swallows under your roof – only the nests of swift swallows that live in Southeast Asia are suitable for food. In fact, their nests are dried bird saliva, and the famous soup resembles slime or thick jelly in consistency.What this swift saliva tastes like, we do not know, we have not tried it. Perhaps this soup is still worth the money.

Photo: Janine Cheung, CC BY-NC-SA 2.0

This traditional Mexican dish is based on the eggs of giant black ants. They are eaten both raw and fried – with tacos and guacamole or stewed with onions and chili peppers. Escamoles is not cheap, which is not surprising – eggs are obtained from deep anthills, teeming with aggressive insects that bite very painfully. However, if you happen to be in Mexico, it is still worth trying escamoles at least once – the dish is considered a delicacy and not only is not dangerous to health, but also, they say, tastes very good.

Photo: Kent Wang, CC BY-SA 2.0

Eating raw fish or meat will surprise no one for a long time, but what about food that tries to escape from the plate? In Korea, you can try sannakchi as a snack – a dish made from freshly cut tentacles of a small octopus, seasoned with sesame oil and still twitching. Despite its eerie appearance and the danger of choking, sannakchi is popular not only among locals, but also among tourists – they say it is really tasty.

13.Drunken Shrimp – China

In our opinion, this Chinese dish will be more terrible than the wiggling tentacles of an already dead octopus, since in this case it is proposed to eat shrimp really alive. The name should be understood literally: before serving, live freshwater shrimps are marinated in strong alcohol. “Drinking”, they become less mobile and practically do not offer resistance when cleaning and eating. B-rr.

Photos: Vinnie, CC BY 2.0

In fact, Kui is just a guinea pig.But the inhabitants of the Andean region do not give these animals to their children as their first pet and do not conduct experiments on them in laboratories, but breed them on farms and eat them. Most often – fried, less often – stewed with vegetables. They say it’s delicious and most of all like a rabbit.

A traditional Alaskan Eskimo dish. The second name of tepa – “smelly heads” – conveys its essence well. The heads of fish of the salmon family are put in a wooden barrel (sometimes together with the entrails) and buried in the ground for at least a week, more often for several.Smelly heads are eaten raw and are not considered a delicacy, this dish is a way to use the whole fish without shying away from any nutrients that can be obtained.

Photo: eye dropper, CC BY-NC-ND 2.0

16. Blood with milk – Africa

The Russian expression “blood and milk” is taken literally in Africa. Some tribes, in particular the famous Maasai, have to go for tricks in order to survive. A cow in Africa is too valuable a resource to kill for meat, but fresh blood can be obtained with little or no harm to the animal.Mixed with cow’s milk, this blood gives African tribes everything they need to live during droughts and during periods when there is no opportunity to get hold of other food.

Photo: Dietmar Temps, CC BY-NC-SA 2. 0 Photo: Dietmar Temps, CC BY-NC-SA 2.0

In general, ordinary pancakes, but instead of milk – fresh blood. Sometimes served with grilled pork or venison. In fact, this dish is rather unexpected than terrible, in essence and taste very close to blood sausage or European “black pudding”.

Photo: Lapplänning Wikimedia Commons

18. Blood Tofu – China

In general, blood in one form or another is used for food in many countries of the world, but in terms of originality of preparation, Asians have no equal here either. In China and Hong Kong, the so-called blood tofu is very common, in fact, pre-coagulated animal blood (most often pork or duck) cooked over low heat. The resulting jelly-like bar is cut into pieces, which are added to soups or stewed with vegetables.

Photo: Amy Ross, CC BY-ND 2.0

19. Mopane Tracks – Africa

Large blue-green caterpillars of the peacock-eyed butterfly are a valuable, and most importantly, free source of protein for residents of many African countries. Caterpillars are collected from trees, boiled and dried in the sun before eating. In South Africa, where mopans are considered a delicacy, they are grown on special farms and are often served even in restaurants.

Photo: Greg Willis, CC BY-SA 2.0

This dish would have been indistinguishable from the usual Asian soup if only the meat of a flying fox was used – it tastes quite neutral.But according to the recipe, the whole fox gets into the soup – with wings, toothy mouth, hair and claws. In some countries of Southeast Asia and the Pacific region of South America, bats’ meat is also eaten, but it does not look so brutal – the meat is preliminarily cleaned of skins and other “spare parts”.

Photo: tobze, CC BY-NC-ND 2.0

And for dessert – Royal Baby Gaga ice cream from the UK

And, as a bonus, not scary at all. Moreover, you (yes, you personally) have already tried it, albeit in a different form.In the spring of 2015, The Licktators in London launched a batch of human breast milk ice cream. This “taste of childhood” in every sense was timed to coincide with the birth of their second child to Prince William and Kate Middleton.

Important links to restore faith in humanity and restore appetite:

Delicious pancakes from all over the world

10 Spanish dishes worth trying at least once in a lifetime

5 of Thailand’s best dishes and where to try them

And, of course, comforting cats 😻

90,000 We plan our trip on our own.Kuala lumpur international airport

Kuala Lumpur International Airport consists of two terminals: KLIA and KLIA 2. They are located side by side, two kilometers from each other. Flights of all low-cost airlines depart and arrive at the new terminal KLIA 2 (the LCCT terminal, which used to serve low-cost airlines, is no longer engaged in passenger traffic). The most famous low-cost airline in Asia, AirAsia, operates in KLIA 2, as well as other low-cost airlines: Malindo Airways, Lion Air, Tiger Airways and Cebu Pacific Airways. Now KLIA2 is the world’s largest low-cost terminal and a large hub, modern and comfortable.

Terminals KLIA and KLIA2 are connected by a railway line, on which trains KLIA Express and KLIA Transit run. You can get from one terminal to another in 3-5 minutes and 2 ringits.

Arrival and departure from KL airport

If you are arriving on a regular international flight, most likely it will be the KLIA terminal, which has the main building and Satellite terminal A, to which aircraft dock; these two structures are connected by train – Aerotrain.The KLIA main terminal building has five levels. The Arrivals Hall is on the third level, the Departures Hall is on the fifth.

Flights of low-cost airlines arrive at terminal KLIA 2. The third level of the terminal is the Departure Hall, the second level is the Arrival Hall and express trains, the first level is the bus station and the order of official taxis.

How to get from Kuala Lumpur airport to the city

Train

On the KLIA Express and KLIA Transit trains, you can get from both terminals to the city center, KL Sentral station. The railway line starts at KLIA 2, goes to KLIA and further to the city.

In KLIA 2 trains leave from Level 2 (Level 2). The KLIA Express train leaves every 15-20 minutes, goes non-stop from the airport terminals to KL Sentral, on the way 33 minutes (3 minutes between terminals). Trains run from 5 am to 1 am.

The KLIA transit train departs every 20-30 minutes. The first train from KLIA 2 at 6 am, the last at 1 am, takes about 40 minutes, goes to the KL Sentral station. It makes three stops along the way: Bandar Tasik Selatan, Putrajaya & Cyberjaya and Salak Tinggi.

Trains are quite expensive, more expensive than a bus – 55 ringit. But the trains go faster.

Bus

Kuala Lumpur (and other destinations) from KLIA and KLIA 2 can be reached by bus.

From the second terminal, buses leave every 15 minutes from the first level (Level 1). The ticket costs from 10 ringits. Buses run into the city to KL Sentral and Puduraya stations. You can go not only to the center of Kuala Lumpur, but also to other cities of Malaysia: Malacca, Johor Bahru, Ipoh, etc.

Star Shuttle – goes to Padu Sentral station through both airport terminals. The journey takes about an hour. The ticket costs 9 ringit;

SkyBus – goes to KL Sentral. The journey takes about 50 minutes. The ticket costs 8 ringit. If you arrive by AirAsia and buy a ticket from their website, you can immediately order a bus ticket, then it will cost 7 ringits. On the bus, you just need to show an e-ticket with the booking number.

Aerobus also goes to KL Sentral, the journey takes 50 minutes, it costs 8 ringits.

This is what Skybus looked like

This is what Aerobus looks like

Airport Taxi

If you arrive at night or need to get to the city quickly and comfortably, you can take a taxi. Uber operates in Kuala Lumpur. You can also take an official taxi – Airport Limo taxi. The cost of the trip is fixed, the order must be made at the counters, paid there.

Transfer to order online

Anyone who wants a minimum of body movements can order a transfer via the Internet in advance. You will be met in the arrivals hall, picked up your luggage, put you in the car and taken to the right place. The method is good because there are no problems at all, but it costs the same as a regular taxi. Recommend!

Road to the city

The road is very picturesque and picturesque – you go, stare around, take a break from the flight. Palm trees are growing everywhere and cottage villages are being built. Although sometimes huts are found, apparently from the times when Malaysia was not such a developed country.

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Taxi from Kuala Lumpur Airport to Lumut

The trip will take about 3 hours 30 minutes, since the distance to the town on the shores of the Andaman Sea is not a short one – 286 km. Considering this fact, it shouldn’t be surprising that prices start at $ 154 for a car for 3-4 people.

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Micro.
Economy
Minivan, 4 seats.
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Minibus 10pax
Micro.
Inexpensive transfer for a couple or a family with a child.
VW Polo, Opel Corsa, Renault Clio, Skoda Fabia, etc.NS.
Economy
An economical option for a company up to 3-4 people.
VW Golf, Ford Focus, Opel Astra, Audi A3, BMW 3, etc.
Minivan, 4 seats.
A compromise between spaciousness and comfort.
VW Touran, Ford Galaxy, Opel Zefira, Peugeot 807, etc.
Minibus, 7 seats.
For a group of 4-7 people or large luggage.
VW Multivan, Toyota Hiace, Opel Vivaro, Hyundai H-1, etc.NS.
Minibus 10pax
Universal option for a group of up to 10 people.
Ford Transit, Mercedes Sprinter, Toyota Coaster, etc.

Taxi from Kuala Lumpur Airport to Kuala Selangor

To Kuala Selangor, where the famous Firefly Park is located, from the airport – 107 km. Travel time is about 50 minutes. A car for 3-4 people costs $ 42, for 7 people – $ 54. More spacious cars are available upon additional request.

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Micro.
Inexpensive transfer for a couple or a family with a child.
VW Polo, Opel Corsa, Renault Clio, Skoda Fabia, etc.
Economy
An economical option for a company up to 3-4 people.
VW Golf, Ford Focus, Opel Astra, Audi A3, BMW 3, etc.NS.
Comfort.
Business
Minivan, 4 seats.
A compromise between spaciousness and comfort.
VW Touran, Ford Galaxy, Opel Zefira, Peugeot 807, etc.
Minibus, 7 seats.
For a group of 4-7 people or large luggage.
VW Multivan, Toyota Hiace, Opel Vivaro, Hyundai H-1, etc.NS.
Minibus 10pax
Universal option for a group of up to 10 people.
Ford Transit, Mercedes Sprinter, Toyota Coaster, etc.
Minibus, 13 seats.

Ford Transit, Mercedes Sprinter, Toyota Coaster, etc.
Minibus, 16 seats.
Minibus, 19 seats.
Micro. Inexpensive transfer for a couple or a family with a child.
VW Polo, Opel Corsa, Renault Clio, Skoda Fabia, etc.
Economy
An economical option for a company up to 3-4 people.
VW Golf, Ford Focus, Opel Astra, Audi A3, BMW 3, etc.
Comfort.
For long-distance travel in comfort.
VW Passat, Toyota Camry, Toyota Fortuner, Chevrolet Suburban, etc.
Business
Comfortable car for business trips.
Mercedes E-class, Audi A6, BMW 5 Series, Lexus GS, etc.
Minivan, 4 seats.
A compromise between spaciousness and comfort.
VW Touran, Ford Galaxy, Opel Zefira, Peugeot 807, etc.
Minibus, 7 seats.
For a group of 4-7 people or large luggage.
VW Multivan, Toyota Hiace, Opel Vivaro, Hyundai H-1, etc.
Minibus 10pax
Universal option for a group of up to 10 people.
Ford Transit, Mercedes Sprinter, Toyota Coaster, etc.
Minibus, 13 seats.
Universal option for a group of up to 13 people.
Ford Transit, Mercedes Sprinter, Toyota Coaster, etc.
Minibus, 16 seats.
Great option for groups of 10-16 people
Ford Transit, Mercedes Sprinter, Peugeot Boxer, etc.
Minibus, 19 seats. Option for groups of 15-19 people
Iveco, Mercedes Sprinter, etc.

Taxi from Kuala Lumpur Airport to Malacca

The distance from the airport to the city in the south of the Malay Peninsula is 118 km. Travel time is 1 hour 40 minutes, excluding the current traffic situation. The cost ranges from $ 123 to $ 303. You can choose a car of any capacity.

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Selangor

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Bandar Baru Nilai

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Klang port

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Petaling Jaya

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Terminal Berspadiu Selatan Bus Station

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Klang

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Batu Caves

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Famosa

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Si Rusa

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Genting Highlands

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Malacca

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Lumut

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Ipoh

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Legoland Malaysia

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Penang Port

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Tanah-Rata

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Penang International Airport

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Kampung Kerta Pulas Kuala Dungun

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Mersing Port

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Georgetown

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Kuantan

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Marina Island

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Lumut Port

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Kuantan Airport

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Hello friends.Today I will tell you how to get from the airport to Kuala Lumpur. Malaysia has many convenient modern international airports. Choosing which one is better to use is based on your route. We chose the capital of the state – the city, the KLIA airport as the entry point to the country. The giant airport today is the largest airport in the world, capable of receiving 24 million passengers at a time. It is located 60 km from the capital and is arranged somewhat differently than the airports we are familiar with.

First of all, remember that KLIA airport has two terminals: the main KLIA terminal and the KLIA 2 terminal, which serves low cost airlines.These are the so-called low-cost companies.

I’ll tell you how to get to Kuala Lumpur from both terminals. There are differences.

Malaysia has a well-developed air connection, and getting to different parts of the country by plane is sometimes more convenient and cheaper than by train or bus. We used domestic flights. This is convenient when you want to stay in one place for a short time, for example, see the capital of the country, and then give up on some island.

Sometimes it is easier and cheaper to buy a ticket from Russia to Kuala Lumpur, fly to the first (international terminal) and immediately, without leaving the city, go to the KLIA 2 terminal.

And from there, go to the island or to the neighboring state of Singapore. It takes longer to get to Singapore via Kuala Lumpur, but the savings in money are about 100,000 rubles, i.e. – the whole trip. the cost of such a combination.

So, I’ll tell you how to get from one terminal to another, i.e. make a transfer.

Trains run between the terminals: KLIA Express and KLIA Transit. You can use any. The fare is 2 ringgit. Travel time is 3 minutes. Trains run every 20 minutes.During peak hours, every 15 minutes. The train ticket is sold locally at the box office.

We rode such a train when we got from KLIA 2 to KLIA. Indeed, it is convenient. There are clear signs at airports, follow them and don’t get lost.

Aerotrain airport KLIA

There is one feature at KLIA airport that we encountered for the first time. This confused us a little.

Usually, after getting off the plane, we go to passport control, then we get our luggage and then we go to the hotel.At the KLIA airport, everything turned out to be different.

The fact is that there are three buildings in the main terminal of KLIA:

  • Main Terminal Building
  • Satellite Building
  • and Contact Pier. Main Terminal Building, in another way it is also called Terminal M

We flew to the Satellite Building, which houses the C gates. We flew to this C gate.They went out and, as expected, gathered to go to passport control. But it was not so …

Attention!

In KLIA different order:

  1. If you arrived at the Satellite Building terminal, then first at Aerotrain you need to arrive at the Main Terminal Building, where gates A, B, G, H are located
  2. and already there go through passport control

Before we understood this rather convenient system, we had to worry a little: How do we walk and travel around the country, but passport control has not yet passed)))

Aerotrain is free (not to be confused with the KLIA Express and KLIA Transit trains), runs between the gates every 3 minutes, travel time is 2 minutes, the luggage trolley can be fitted right to the doors, the entrance to the carriage is convenient.

Another very handy thing – right on the platforms there is a board with information about luggage.

In general, everything is thought out, everything is for people.

Now let’s figure out how to get from the KLIA airport to the city center.

By train

There are 2 trains running between the airport and the city: KLIA Express and KLIA Transit. To find the train, follow the signs at the airport.

KLIA Express starts its route from the KLIA 2 stop, after 3 minutes KLIA and then the KL Sentral terminal station, which is the main transport hub of Kuala Lumpur.

Travel time 33 minutes. The train runs every 15-20 minutes. The fare is 55 ringgit one way (children 25 ringgit), 100 ringgit both ways (children 45 ringgit). The ticket can be bought in advance online or on the spot at the box office.

Before buying a ticket at the box office, change your money and break it into small bills.

The KLIA Transit train makes several stops along the way: KLIA 2, KLIA, Salak Tinggi, Putrajaya & Ciberjaya, Bandar Tasik Selatan, KL Sentral.

Ticket price KLIA – KL Sentral

Travel time 40 minutes.They run every 15-20 minutes. The fare to KL Sentral is 55 ringgit one way (children 25 ringgit), 100 ringgit both ways (children 45 ringgit). The ticket can be bought on the spot at the box office. There is no online ticket purchase.

The KLIA Transit train is convenient for those who need to get from the airport to the Bersepadu Seletan bus station.

The bus station is at Bandar Tasik Selatan station.

You can find out more about the schedule prices here

By bus

All buses from the airport also go to the terminal station KL Sentral.The bus station is located in the main terminal M, on the second floor, block C-G.

Follow the signs and you will come across escalators and elevators. When you get to the place, choose a bus company and buy a ticket.

The cost is the same for everyone, 10 ringgit one way. Buses run every 30 minutes. Travel time is 50 minutes.

Several bus companies operate from the airport to KL Sentral
  • Airport Coach. One of the advantages of the car company: 25 ringgit per person.The bus takes you directly to your hotel. But this service must be ordered in advance by calling or writing to e-mail. Company website www.airportcoach.com.my
  • Starwira. Buses from this company will take you from the airport to Pudu Raya station, which is located near the Chinatown area. The ticket price is 10 ringgit. The buses also have other routes. Official site www.starwira.com

By taxi

There are two official taxi companies Airport Limo and Mesra Indah Jaya operating at the airport.To use a taxi, you first need to name the place to which you want to get to at a special taxi stand. You will be told the amount. After that, you buy a ticket, which you show to the taxi driver. It is not necessary to give money to the taxi driver himself.

Taxi counters are located in the baggage claim area. The taxi rank is located just outside the airport.

Airport transfer

You can order a transfer from the airport to the hotel you need online in advance. Use the search form below.The advantage of this service is that you do not need to pay the entire amount at once. You pay approximately 15% of the cost. Pay the rest when you are delivered to your destination.

Where to go next from KL Sentral

KL Sentral is an important transportation hub of Kuala Lumpur. Several railway lines, metro lines and bus routes pass through it.

Besides the transportation hub, there are several huge shopping malls, food courts (food) and hotels.
KL Sentral Monorail station is 300 meters away.It takes 15 minutes to reach the Bukit Bintang area.

How to get from KLIA 2 to Kuala Lumpur

How to get from KLIA 2 by train was written above – the KLIA Express and KLIA Transit trains will help you.

  1. Starwira buses from the airport will take you to Pudu Raya Station, which is near Chinatown. The cost of the ticket is 10 ringgit. They leave every 30 minutes. In addition to this route, Starwira carries passengers to the cities of Ipoh and Sitiawan, from where it is convenient to get to Pangkor Island.
  2. SkyBus. Runs between KLIA 2 and KL Sentral every 30 minutes. One way ticket costs 10 ringgit. The ticket can be booked in advance online or bought at the box office on site. Official website of the company www.skybus.com.my
  3. Aerobus. Buses run to KL Sentral station. I leave every 30 minutes. One way ticket costs 9 ringgit, children 5 ringgit. Official site www.aerobus.my

Subang Airport

Subang Airport (Kuala Subang Sultan Abdul Aziz Shah Airport) accepts only turboprop aircraft and serves only Firefly and Berjaya Air.Airplanes do not fly from Russia to this airport.

But if you arrived in Subang (for example, you have a flight from Koh Samui), then you can get from the airport to the city center in several ways:

  • Bus company METROBUS. Bus number 10. It will take you to the Pasar Seni metro station. The fare is 3 ringgit.
  • By taxi. The cost is about 50 ringgit. You can save money and ask the taxi driver to take you to the Kelana Jaya metro station, for about 25 ringgit. From there you can take the metro to your destination.
  • Taxis only operate between KLIA, KLIA 2 and Subang Airport. There is no public transport.
Total

The story turned out to be voluminous, which means that Malaysia has a well-developed transport system, that there are many ways to get from the airport to the desired place. They are all comfortable and comfortable. There are plenty to choose from.

Enjoy your trip and new pleasant impressions!

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Recently, we needed to find out how to get to Kuala Lumpur airport from the city, because we had a flight from the capital of Malaysia to Jakarta. It turned out that the information on many sites is outdated, and this threatens with unnecessary wasted nerves and time, so we will describe here our experience and the current state of affairs at the beginning of March 2016.

There are three airports in Kuala Lumpur in total: now they are KLIA and KLIA 2, that is, Kuala-Lumpur International Airport first and second, as well as Subang.The fact is that a couple of years ago, the old LCCT accepted flights of low-cost airlines, but now this function is performed by KLIA 2 – the world’s largest terminal for low-cost airlines, built especially for them. And KLIA accepts flights of Western airlines, from the Middle East and so on.

All of the following works in the opposite direction, that is, from Kuala Lumpur airport to the city.

How to get to Kuala Lumpur airport KLIA?

There are several ways to get to the airport from the city, and it’s good when you can choose which is more important – time or money.

High-speed train KL – KLIA

Fastest option! High-speed trains leave from KL Sentral and follow to the airports KLIA and KLIA 2. There are two types of trains: Express and Transit. Their difference is that the express travels non-stop in 28 minutes, and the transit makes 3 stops along the way: Salak Tinggi, Putrajaya and Bandar Tasik Selatan and covers the distance to the airport in 35 minutes.

The fare is 55 RM (25 for a child) on both the Express and Transit Train.Until December 2015, the cost was 35 ringits, but then they increased by as much as 50 percent!

Express Train to Kuala Lumpur Airport

The

Express Train runs every 15-20 minutes, the first and last trains from KL Sentral at 05.00 and 00.40, respectively, from KLIA 2 at 04.55 and 00.55.

Transit Train runs every 20-30 minutes, the first and last trains from KL Sentral at 04.33 and 00.03 respectively, from KLIA 2 at 05.48 and 00.59.

When traveling to an airport, trains first stop at the first airport and then at the second.Tickets can be bought on arrival at the airport or at the box office at KL Sentral.

Bus Kuala Lumpur – KLIA

The cheapest and at the same time quite convenient way to get to your plane – that’s how we went. Buses depart from several points in the city:

From KL Sentral.
This is a major transport hub in the center of the capital, which can be reached from different parts of the city by metro, monorail, city buses. Airport Coach buses leave from the Ground Floor.Navigation there, unfortunately, is not very clear and there are no large signs, just ask the workers for a bus to the airport if you cannot figure it out.

Departure time every half hour from Kuala Lumpur to the airport from 05.00 to 23.00, in the opposite direction from 05.30 to 00.30. The journey takes approximately 1 hour, depending on the traffic situation.

The fare is 10 ringit ($ 2.5 at the exchange rate for March 2016), you can, or at the ticket office at the bus stop.

On the ground floor in KL Sentral – bus stop to the airport

From Puduraya Terminal. This terminal is located near Chinatown, so if you are staying there this may be the most convenient way. Transportation is carried out by Star Shuttle. The first flight to the airport leaves at 03.15 am, and the last one at 00.30. In the opposite direction – the first from the airport at 05.00, the last at 02.15. Buses run every half hour.

The fare is 12 ringit ($ 3), and the journey takes about 1 hour and 20 minutes.

From your hotel.
Airport Coach can arrange transfers to Kuala Lumpur Airport directly from the hotel, it will cost 25 ringit.Or you can ask at the reception, although they usually suggest themselves 🙂

There is also a free shuttle service between the airports.

Kuala Lumpur Airport Taxi

Fixed price for budget taxi from the airport to Kuala Lumpur 75 ringit. I recommend taking red and white taxis, they have a meter. Or you can do it in advance. As always, this option is beneficial for a company of 3-4 people.

How to get to Kuala Lumpur airport KLIA 2?

Here, in general, the methods are similar, but I’ll tell you more about them.

High Speed ​​Train Kuala Lumpur – KLIA Airport 2.

I wrote about trains above, when traveling to the airport, there will first be a stop at KLIA, and then at KLIA 2. The cost and schedule are the same.

Bus to the airport KLIA 2

From KL Sentral.
Transportation is carried out by two companies – Sky Bus and Aerobus. Their counters are located there on the first floor.

The first is the official carrier for Air Asia, and a ticket from the airport to the city can be ordered even when purchasing air tickets, in which case they will cost 7.2 ringits.Only if plans change, they cannot be returned. The usual cost is 10 ringits, you can buy tickets at the box office, or at.

The first bus leaves at 03.00, the last at midnight, they run every half hour. From KLIA 2 airport, the first bus is at 05.00, the last one is at 02.45.

Aerobus has a similar bus schedule from Kuala Lumpur to the airport, tickets can be bought at the box office for 11 ringit, or on the website for 9 ringit.

From Puduraya.
Buses of the Star Shuttle company also run the airport KLIA 2, the fare is also 12 ringit, see the schedule above.

How to get from KLIA to KLIA 2 and vice versa?

Free shuttle buses run between the airports. Alternatively, you can take the Transit Train, which will take you 2 ringits in a couple of minutes.

How to get to Subang Airport?

Subang Airport or as it is called Sultan Abdul Aziz Shah Airport is operated by Firefly, which operates domestic flights within Malaysia, as well as Indonesia, Singapore, Phuket and Koh Samui in Thailand.

You can get from Kuala Lumpur to Subang Airport by SkyPark Coach buses from the Pudu Sentral bus terminal for 9.3 ringits. There is also a regular city bus U81 Rapid KL, the terminus of which is located under the Pasar Seni LRT station. The fare is 3 ringits, and on the way 40 minutes-1 hour.

90,000 Top 10 Ramadan Bazaars in Kuala Lumpur Malaysia

Most bazaars have set up shop by 4:30 pm and the best food is usually sold by 7:00 pm – so be sure to get up early!

TTDI

Food Stall, Malaysia, $ $$

This is similar to TGIF, but faster and smoother in language – and we don’t mean pronunciation! All types of nasi (rice) can be found here: nasi lemak (rice stewed in coconut milk and wrapped in a banana leaf), tomato nasi (tomato rice), nasi hujan panas (colorful rice cooked in various spices), nasi padang (cooked steamed rice with various dishes), etc.You name it, TTDI got it.

More information

Mon – Sun:

16:30 – 19:00

Jalan Tun Mohd Fuad 2, Taman Tun Doctor Ismail, Kuala Lumpur, 60000, Malaysia

Dishwasher:

Dinner

Atmosphere:

Traditional, outdoor

Kampung Baru

Food Stall, Malaysia, $ $$

This mile-long rallyan bazaar will let you eat, eat and eat a little more.You’ll find all the nasi at TTDI, as well as bubur lambuk (a traditional porridge served during Ramadan in Malaysia), fried chicken, samosa and chicken kebabs.

More information

Mon – Sun:

16:30 – 19:00

Jalan Raja Alang, Chow Kit Kuala Lumpur, 50300, Malaysia

Dishwasher:

Dinner

Atmosphere:

Outdoor, traditional

Bangsar

Food Stall, Malaysia, $ $$

In Bangsar, you get the best of all bakars: ikan bakar (grilled fish), sotong bakar (fried squid), and ayam bakar (fried chicken, also known as ayam percik).Get yourself one of these delights in this short but packed market, and then it all on the fresh coconut side.

More information

Mon – Sun:

16:30 – 19:00

69 Jalan Maarof, Bangsar Kuala Lumpur, 59100, Malaysia

Dishwasher:

Dinner

Atmosphere:

Outdoor, traditional

Shah Alam Stadium

Food Stall, Malaysia, $ $$

One of the largest Ramadan bazaars in the city, this place is filled with classic Ramadan hits including nasi kerabu, ikan bakar, rendang chicken, and all the kui mui (rice flour cakes the size of a Nyonya) you can eat.

More information

Mon – Sun:

4:30 – 19:00

Seksyen 13, Shah Alam Selangor, 40100, Malaysia

Dishwasher:

Dinner

Atmosphere:

Outdoor, traditional

Bukit Bintang

Food Stall, Malaysia, $ $$

Wealthy enough to live in the Triangle? For a silver spoon, even Ramadan comes to you. The bazaar features aromatic birians, crispy curry puffs, grilled lamb, and all kinds of pulpus (glutinous rice steamed) under the Malaysian sun.

More information

Mon – Sun:

16:30 – 19:00

Jalan Sultan Ismail / Jalan Berangan, Bukit Bintang Kuala Lumpur, 55100, Malaysia

Dishwasher:

Dinner

Atmosphere:

Traditional, outdoor

Kelana Jaya

Market, Malaysia, $ $$

If you like your Chinese takeaway, you will love it here at Kelane Jaya. Halal dim sum, char koay teow (fried flat noodles) and Chinese pao are typical appearances in this bazaar, and you may even want to make taufu fu (sweet bean dessert) to purchase your Iftar meal.

More information

Mon – Sun:

16:30 – 19:00

Jalan SS 6/1, Ss 6, Petaling Jaya Selangor, 47301, Malaysia

Dishwasher:

Dinner

Atmosphere:

Traditional, outdoor

Melawati

Market, Malaysia, $ $$

One of the most crowded bazaars in town, you’ll find all the classic Ramadan compilations here with the bonus of the famous ayam tempayan (clay chicken), the much-loved tepunga pelita (a traditional rice flour dessert wrapped in a banana leaf), and tauhu anora (fried stuffed beancurd).

More information

Mon – Sun:

16:30 – 19:00

Puzat Bandar, 311 Lorong Selangor, Taman Melawati, Kuala Lumpur, 53100, Malaysia

Dishwasher:

Dinner

Atmosphere:

Traditional, outdoor

Masjid India

Market, Malaysia, $ $$

Gastronomic delight comes in the form of putumam (string bins), serubilization (meat string), murtibaka (stuffed pancake), curry, and tandoori chicken.The food here tends to be of Indian-Muslim origin, given its location near the old Masjid of India. If you are more than food here, textiles and toys are also sold for sale.

More information

Mon – Sun:

16:30 – 19:00

Jalan Masjid India, Kuala Lumpur, 50100, Malaysia

Dishwasher:

Dinner

Atmosphere:

Traditional, outdoor

Bandar Tun Razak

Market, Malaysia, $ $$

Find your roti here, including roti-kanai (fried flatbread), murtabaca and the famous roti-john.For less than a cookie, an ice cold drink can be yours; add another ringgit and you have spicy nasi lemak (coconut rice with spicy shrimp paste).

More information

Mon – Sun:

16:30 – 19:00

near LRT Station Bandar Tun Razak, Persiaran Ihlas, Bandar Tun Razak Kual Lumpur, 56000, Malaysia

Dishwasher:

Dinner

Atmosphere:

Traditional, outdoor

SS13

Market, Malaysia, $ $$

Don’t underestimate the new kid in town because this bazaar has some of the most popular vendors in the once famous Subang Jaya bazaar on SS18.Throw in chicken wings, satay, murtabak, and a varied palette of European and Chinese food.

More information

Mon – Sun:

16:30 – 19:00

, Ss 13, Jalan Kewajipan, ss13, Subang Jaya Selangor, 47500, Malaysia

Dishwasher:

Dinner

Russian national cuisine

© shutterstock.com

Russia is a multinational country, here you can taste a variety of, sometimes very exotic, dishes of many nationalities – from the Tatar chak-chak (dessert made from dough with honey) to the Yakut stroganin (fresh frozen fish or meat).But you will find traditional Russian cuisine in every corner of the country. Here are 12 must-try dishes in Russia.

Shchi

© shutterstock.com

Cabbage soup is a soup with cabbage, which was invented in the 11th century. The ingredient list includes meat, condiments, and sour cabbage pickle dressing. However, the ingredients can vary depending on the type of cabbage soup (lean, fish, green) and the culinary skill of the cook – many Russians prepare this soup according to their own recipes.They eat cabbage soup with rye bread, seasoning with sour cream or seasonings.

Pelmeni

© shutterstock.com

Pelmeni is without exaggeration the most famous dish of Russian cuisine abroad. Appeared in the Urals at the end of the XIV century. The very name “pelmeni” comes from a similar word of the Finno-Ugric group of languages, which literally means “ear of bread”. Classic dumplings are minced meat consisting of beef, lamb, pork, wrapped in unleavened dough made from flour, eggs and water.Ready-made dumplings are boiled in boiling salted water. Serve with butter, mustard, mayonnaise or other spices. Many generations of Russians are familiar with the tradition of making dumplings with the whole family. The larger the family, the greater the volume of harvesting. Part of what was cooked was cooked immediately, the rest was frozen.

Porridge

© shutterstock.com

Porridge, like soups, is something without which Russian cuisine is unthinkable. Russians, especially in childhood, always eat cereals for breakfast – they are healthy and nutritious.Semolina, pearl barley, oatmeal, buckwheat and a few dozen other varieties … You will most likely be offered porridge for breakfast at a hotel, cafe, student canteen or at a party. It is served hot, generously flavored with butter. As they say in Russia, you cannot spoil porridge with butter, which means that what is useful will not be harmful even in large quantities.

Russian pies

© shutterstock.com

Pie in Russian cuisine has about the same meaning as pizza in Italian.Russian pies are baked mainly from unsweetened dough with various fillings – from meat and fish to fruit and cottage cheese. Cheesecakes, pies, pies, Easter cakes, shangi, gates, kurniki – this is not a complete list of varieties of this dish. If you manage to taste the homemade pies, consider yourself lucky. However, in many catering establishments, they are in no way inferior in quality to those cooked at home.

Pancakes

© shutterstock.com

Pancakes are the oldest Russian dish that appeared in the 9th century.The recipe for one of the most famous Russian dishes is very simple – milk, eggs, salt, but the cooking process is akin to skill, which not every housewife can master. The batter is poured onto the oil heated in a pan; the chef’s task is to bake a ruddy, even pancake without lumps and not let it burn ahead of time. The thinner the pancakes, the higher the skill level. In Russia, the saying “The first pancake is lumpy” is still in use, which means failure at the beginning of any business. Usually pancakes are served hot with sour cream, butter, honey, or various fillings are wrapped in them – meat, fish, vegetable, sweet, fruit and others.Pancakes with caviar are a special chic.

Olivier

© shutterstock.com

Just as it is hard for Americans to imagine Thanksgiving without a traditional turkey, and Italians have a Christmas table without lentils and dzampone, so many Russian families cannot imagine a New Year’s table without Olivier, known abroad as Russian Salad. Named in honor of its creator, chef Lucien Olivier, who worked in Moscow in the 19th century, it gained particular popularity during the Soviet years.Simplicity of preparation and availability of ingredients played an important role in this. The classic Soviet Olivier included boiled potatoes and carrots, sausage, hard-boiled eggs, pickles, green peas and dill. All this was cut into small cubes and dressed with mayonnaise.

Vinaigrette

© shutterstock.com

This salad appeared in Russian cuisine in the 19th century. It is prepared from boiled beets, potatoes, beans, carrots, as well as pickled cucumbers and onions.Dressed with sunflower oil. It looks like “dry” borscht.

Pickled cucumbers

© shutterstock.com

Any meal in Russia is rarely complete without pickles. Often cucumbers, tomatoes, cabbage, mushrooms of their own salting are the pride of the hospitable hosts. It is customary to eat a traditional Russian digestif – vodka – with crispy pickles smelling of dill and horseradish.

Jam

© Larisa Pashkova

Jam – homemade dessert.The same confiture or jam, only liquid and with whole berries or pieces of fruit. Jam is most often made from berries and fruits grown on their own backyard, or collected in the forest. Consistency, taste and recipe largely depend on the skill and preferences of the hostess. If you are invited to try your grandmother’s or mother’s jam, do not deny yourself this pleasure.

Pastila

© Larisa Pashkova

Pastila is a traditional Russian sweet known from the 14th century.It resembles marshmallow in shape and consistency, but has its own unique taste. Initially, marshmallow was made from Antonov apples, which grew only in Russia. Since the 19th century, the exclusive Russian dessert has been exported to Europe. Later they began to make marshmallow from other varieties of apples and berries. Later, honey becomes an important component of marshmallow, and then sugar. Before the 1917 revolution, Kolomenskaya, Rzhevskaya and Belevskaya (puff) pastilles were especially popular. Nowadays, in Kolomna and Belev, the process of making marshmallows according to old recipes has been resumed.All types of marshmallows can be purchased in Russian stores.

Kvass

© Larisa Pashkova

Kvass is one of the oldest Russian drinks, loved by everyone – from peasants to tsars. It was first mentioned in 1056. Until the end of the 19th century, it was produced as a low-alcohol drink (2-3 degrees) on rye malt with the addition of herbs, berry and fruit juices. Subsequently, they began to make kvass from ready-made baked bread, crackers. Some Russians still insist on homemade kvass.The drink is very refreshing in the heat. Drink it chilled.

Aspic (jelly)

© Larisa Pashkova

Aspic is meat jelly. It is prepared from thick meat broth with pieces of meat, the meat is boiled for several hours, and then cooled. Served as a cold appetizer.

How to get from the airport to the city and back. How to get from the airport to Kuala Lumpur

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Kuala Lumpur Airport

Kuala Lumpur from 2283
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Kuala Lumpur Airport

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Kuala Lumpur

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KL Sentral Railway Station

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Taxi from Kuala Lumpur Airport to Lumut

The trip will take about 3 hours 30 minutes, since the distance to the town on the shores of the Andaman Sea is not a short one – 286 km. Considering this fact, it shouldn’t be surprising that prices start at $ 154 for a car for 3-4 people.

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Kuala Lumpur Airport → Lumut

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Micro.
Economy
Minivan, 4 seats.
Minibus, 7 seats.
Minibus 10pax
Micro.
Inexpensive transfer for a couple or a family with a child.
VW Polo, Opel Corsa, Renault Clio, Skoda Fabia, etc.NS.
Economy
An economical option for a company up to 3-4 people.
VW Golf, Ford Focus, Opel Astra, Audi A3, BMW 3, etc.
Minivan, 4 seats.
A compromise between spaciousness and comfort.
VW Touran, Ford Galaxy, Opel Zefira, Peugeot 807, etc.
Minibus, 7 seats.
For a group of 4-7 people or large luggage.
VW Multivan, Toyota Hiace, Opel Vivaro, Hyundai H-1, etc.NS.
Minibus 10pax
Universal option for a group of up to 10 people.
Ford Transit, Mercedes Sprinter, Toyota Coaster, etc.

Taxi from Kuala Lumpur Airport to Kuala Selangor

To Kuala Selangor, where the famous Firefly Park is located, from the airport – 107 km. Travel time is about 50 minutes. A car for 3-4 people costs $ 42, for 7 people – $ 54. More spacious cars are available upon additional request.

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Kuala Lumpur Airport → Selangor

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Micro.
Inexpensive transfer for a couple or a family with a child.
VW Polo, Opel Corsa, Renault Clio, Skoda Fabia, etc.
Economy
An economical option for a company up to 3-4 people.
VW Golf, Ford Focus, Opel Astra, Audi A3, BMW 3, etc.NS.
Comfort.
Business
Minivan, 4 seats.
A compromise between spaciousness and comfort.
VW Touran, Ford Galaxy, Opel Zefira, Peugeot 807, etc.
Minibus, 7 seats.
For a group of 4-7 people or large luggage.
VW Multivan, Toyota Hiace, Opel Vivaro, Hyundai H-1, etc.NS.
Minibus 10pax
Universal option for a group of up to 10 people.
Ford Transit, Mercedes Sprinter, Toyota Coaster, etc.
Minibus, 13 seats.

Ford Transit, Mercedes Sprinter, Toyota Coaster, etc.
Minibus, 16 seats.
Minibus, 19 seats.
Micro. Inexpensive transfer for a couple or a family with a child.
VW Polo, Opel Corsa, Renault Clio, Skoda Fabia, etc.
Economy
An economical option for a company up to 3-4 people.
VW Golf, Ford Focus, Opel Astra, Audi A3, BMW 3, etc.
Comfort.
For long-distance travel in comfort.
VW Passat, Toyota Camry, Toyota Fortuner, Chevrolet Suburban, etc.
Business
Comfortable car for business trips.
Mercedes E-class, Audi A6, BMW 5 Series, Lexus GS, etc.
Minivan, 4 seats.
A compromise between spaciousness and comfort.
VW Touran, Ford Galaxy, Opel Zefira, Peugeot 807, etc.
Minibus, 7 seats.
For a group of 4-7 people or large luggage.
VW Multivan, Toyota Hiace, Opel Vivaro, Hyundai H-1, etc.
Minibus 10pax
Universal option for a group of up to 10 people.
Ford Transit, Mercedes Sprinter, Toyota Coaster, etc.
Minibus, 13 seats.
Universal option for a group of up to 13 people.
Ford Transit, Mercedes Sprinter, Toyota Coaster, etc.
Minibus, 16 seats.
Great option for groups of 10-16 people
Ford Transit, Mercedes Sprinter, Peugeot Boxer, etc.
Minibus, 19 seats. Option for groups of 15-19 people
Iveco, Mercedes Sprinter, etc.

Taxi from Kuala Lumpur Airport to Malacca

The distance from the airport to the city in the south of the Malay Peninsula is 118 km. Travel time is 1 hour 40 minutes, excluding the current traffic situation. The cost ranges from $ 123 to $ 303. You can choose a car of any capacity.

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Taxi from Kuala Lumpur Airport to Legoland

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Subang Jaya

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KL Sentral Railway Station

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Selangor

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Cyberjaya

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Bandar Baru Nilai

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Beranang

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Bagan Lalang

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Patrajaya

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Klang port

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Petaling Jaya

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Terminal Berspadiu Selatan Bus Station

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Shah Alam

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Port Dickson

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Sultan Abdul Aziz Shah

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Klang

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Batu Caves

Kuala Lumpur Airport from 3357
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Famosa

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Si Rusa

Kuala Lumpur Airport from 4834
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Genting Highlands

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Malacca

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Bentong

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Kuala Selangor

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Durian Tunggal

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Lumut

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Ipoh

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Ringlet

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Mersing

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Legoland Malaysia

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Singapore

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Taman Negara

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Beams

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Desaru

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Penang Port

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Kampung Kerta Pulas Kuala Dungun

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Mersing Port

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Georgetown

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Kuantan

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Marina Island

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Lumut Port

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Perak

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Cherating

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Kuantan Airport

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In this section, you will find reviews of airport visitors, as well as our Guide to Kuala Lumpur International Airport, which contains information about Wi – Fi, food points, amenities and services, as well as the names of several hotels located near the airport, if you are not interested rest on the territory of the airport.

“The long benches were ok and we pushed a couple of them into a more distant area to make a ‘double bed’” – traveler review

To plan your stay and overnight stay, here’s a quick guide based on feedback from travelers who have visited Kuala Lumpurranee International Airport.

What to Expect

  • The airport is large and consists of: main terminal and contact pier, Satellite A terminal and KLIA 2 (inexpensive terminal).
  • The main world center of KLIA is large and very busy, but conveniently suitable for recreation.
  • A very busy but modern airport. Most travelers report amenities and reasonably clean rooms.
  • Travelers feel safe here, airport staff tend to ignore the many sleeping tourists.
  • Many cafes are open 24 hours a day.
  • The airport terminal areas are cold, so bring a sweater and blanket to keep warm.
  • Free Wi – Fi is available. See WiFi information in the airport guide below.

Where to stay

  • Lots of chairs and benches, but they fill up quickly with so many tourists around.
  • Many travelers recommend avoiding KLIA2 at night if possible – the main terminals offer more options.
  • The food court on the 2nd floor is quite quiet and many travelers try to sleep here.
  • In KLIA2, the arrivals hall has two sections fenced off by glass walls – go here to a quieter area.

For uninterrupted sleep there is a transit hotel and berths at the airport, as well as several hotels near the airport. See Airport Hotels in the Airport Guide below.

Good to know

  • Showers are available for a fee. See Showers in Airport Guide below for location and opening hours.
  • Economy class travelers can purchase passes to many airport lounges, some with showers.See Airport Lounges in the airport guide below for locations and prices.

You will receive up-to-date information on existing services and tariffs further, to do this go to the bottom of the page. Send recommendations and suggestions for improving the service and operation of the airport, for the formation of current information.

Airport Information

The following terms are used in the guide like “common area” and “airside”.The public area is the open platform of the terminal, into which the passenger enters in front of the pre-flight security control area. Airside is the protected area of ​​the terminal that you reach by going through passport and customs control.

Airport Lounges

Economy class travelers can visit the recreation areas at KualaLumpurAirport by purchasing a guest pass on the spot or through the member program. Please visit the separate lounge page for more details (i.e.(i.e. locations, opening hours, and information about the participant program.)

  • PlazaPremiumLounge – Location: International Departures Building, Airside, near Gate C11-17. Showers available. Opening hours: open 24 hours. Lounge access: Pay at the entrance (from MYR128) Book online (£ 25.00 – up to 3 hours or £ 35 – up to 6 hours – advance payment required at least 24 hours in advance)
  • Sama-SamaExpressLounge – Location: International Departures Building, Airside, adjacent to Gate C5.Showers available. Hours of operation: 6:00 AM – 10:00 PM. Lounge Access: Pay at the entrance (from MYR45).
  • PlazaPremiumLounge – Location: Gateway to KLIA2, Common Area, near FoodCourt. Opening hours: open 24 hours. Lounge Access: Pay at Entrance
  • PlazaPremiumLounge – Location: KLIA2, Airside, Level 2, International Departures Floor. Hours of operation: 4:00 AM – 12:00 AM. Lounge access: Pay at the entrance (from MYR128) Book online (£ 23.00 – up to 3 hours or £ 35 – up to 6 hours – prepayment required at least 24 hours in advance)
  • PlazaPremiumLounge – Location: KLIA2, Airside, Level 3, International Departures.Hours of operation: 7:00 AM – 12:00 AM. Lounge access: Pay at the entrance (from MYR128) Book online (£ 23.00 – up to 3 hours or £ 35 – up to 6 hours – no less than 24 hours advance payment required)
  • Sama-Sama Express Lounge – Location: KLIA2, Airside, Level 3, International Departures. Showers available. Working hours: 6:00 AM – 10:00 PM. Lounge Access: Pay at the entrance (from MYR108.00).

WiFi / Internet

Free Wi-Fi is available at KLIA Airport for up to 3 hours of use per session.Connection to the “FREE_WIFI @ KLIA” network does not require registration. If you do not have your own mobile device, you can access the Internet free of charge from Internet kiosks located in the Satellite building.

Airport hotels

In case the available lounge area at Kuala Lumpurvas airport is not satisfactory, consider hotels in and around the airport:

  • SnoozeKL – If you are a transit passenger looking for a few hours of sleep, SnoozeKL offers 13 rooms (3m x 1 , 5 m.) with bunk beds. The rooms are equipped with WiFi, alarm clock and mobile charger. You can rent for an hour, a minimum charge will apply for a 3-hour price of $ 16.00 USD (for the first 3 hours and $ 6.00 USD every hour thereafter) Location :. International Docking Bridge, Airside, near Exit G8.
  • Sama-SamaExpress KLIA – located on the territory of the airport in the Satellite A building near Gate C5. This hotel is for transit passengers only.Do not leave the Malaysian Alien Registration Area and Customs after your flight has landed. A boarding pass is required upon check-in. Rooms are available on an hourly basis, with a minimum charge of 6 hours, and prices start at RM 265.00.
  • Sama-SamaExpress KLIA2 – Located inside the klia2 Satellite Building, Level 3. This hotel is for international transit passengers only. Do not leave the Malaysian Alien Registration Area and Customs after your flight has landed. Guests arriving from KLIA Main Terminal or Domestic Flight are required to check in their bags a valid boarding pass for the next flight (must be an international flight) before being admitted to the klia2 Satellite building.Rooms are available on an hourly basis, with a minimum charge of 6 hours, prices start at RM 180.00.
  • Sama-SamaHotel (formerly PanPacificHotel) – This hotel is connected to the main terminal via a closed air bridge. It is a 5 minute walk from the Arrivals hall and can be reached by a free vehicle from the hotel (open 24/7). You can even check in at the baggage area (Carousel F) from 7:00 AM to 11:00 PM. Rooms are available for 3, 5 or 7 hour stays.
  • CapsulebyContainerHotel – (10-15 minutes walk from KLIA2 Arrivals Hall) Malaysia’s first capsule hotel located in the KLIA2 Transport Hub. The hotel has male, female and mixed capsules; shower cabins; bar; common area / salon and locker for rent. If arriving at KLIA you will need to take the Express train to KLIA2 station (RM 2.00). Capsules are bookable for a period of 6, 9 or 12 hours, prices start at RM 80.
  • TuneHotel – A budget hotel connected to the KLIA2 via a closed walkway and is a 10 minute walk from the Arrivals hall.KLIA Express delivers passengers from KLIA in 3 minutes.
  • youiQ Hotel – (15 minutes from KLIA) Budget-friendly option near the airport. Airport transfers are available for RM5.30 per person, one way, the ticket includes 1 carry-on luggage and 1 suitcase, for an extra seat you pay RM10.60 for a suitcase and RM5.30 for carry-on luggage. Transfer from the Airport is carried out according to the schedule from the hotel, you must request it 48 hours in advance.

To see more options, we offer a list of hotels near Kuala Lumpurna Airport Tripadvisor, based on price, distance, traveler rating and popularity.

Additional services and entertainment offered during your stay at the airport

  • ATMs Location: Main Terminal Building (Departures Hall, Arrivals Hall, Connecting Pier) Satellite Building
  • Baby care The Mother and Baby Rooms are equipped with a baby bed, changing table, chair and washbasin. Location: Main Terminal Building Connecting Pier Satellite Building
  • Baggage Trolleys – Located in convenient areas throughout the airport.Provided free of charge.
  • Banks – CIMB Bank offers a full range of airport banking services. Self-service foreign currency exchange is available. Location: Main Terminal, Departure Level. Working hours: 7:30 AM – 10:30 PM daily.
  • Business Center – Print, fax, photocopies and various business services are available.
  • Car Rentals – Yes, see our airport transfer section below.
  • Children’s Playgrounds – Children’s Area Location: Main Terminal, Level 5 klia2, Airside, International Departure Satellite, Level 2, near ElleCafe.
  • Currency Exchange – Nine currency exchange offices are available at the airport. Location: Main Terminal Building Connection Pier Satellite Building.
  • DutyFree & Shopping – Duty free shops are available as well as a wide range of retail stores.
  • Food and Beverage – Lots of food options available. At the moment, we are not aware of the availability of 24-hour food outlets. However, there are a few convenience stores that are open 24 hours KK Supermart (Main Building Level 3, Free Zone next to baggage claim S – T) 7-Eleven (Main Building, Arrivals, Level 3, close to Customs) 7-Eleven (Domestic Building, Pier Q, Level 1A).
  • Gym – A gym is available at the SamaSamaExpress Hotel. Price: RM 30.00 per person includes towel, soap and shampoo
  • Information Desk – Location: Main Terminal, Level 5 Satellite Building, International Departures / Arrivals Connecting Pier, International Departures / Arrivals. The Malaysian Visitor Center is open 24 hours a day. Location: Main Terminal, 3rd Floor.
  • Luggage storage Enjoy freedom of movement by leaving your luggage in the luggage storage! Storage space prices are per bag / for a 24-hour period, from RM19.00 – RM51.00, depending on the size of the baggage. Oversized items are accepted. Available discounts for items that are stored longer than 7 days. Medium and large luggage bins are available for RM40.00 – RM51.00 1 bin / for a 24-hour period. Location: Main Terminal, Level 3, Arrivals Hall klia2, Common Area, Level 2, Arrivals. Working time: 24 hours.
  • Luggage Wrap – Protect your valuables! Collect your wrapped luggage at the airport and use the disposable SuperStrap for extra protection.Both services are available in the main departure terminal hall (Public Area).
  • Medical Services -MenaraMedicalGroup offers first aid and emergency medical services. Location: Main Terminal, Level 5, Departure Hall Opening hours: 24 hours.
  • Mobile charging – Few charging points for mobile devices. They may be difficult to find. The exact locations are unknown.
  • Cinema Hall – Enjoy free movies in a comfortable environment. Location: klia2, Airside, Satellite International Departures, Level 2, next to ChocolatteBar.
  • Observation Deck – Location: Common Area, at the end of the main terminal building, past the grocery hall.
  • Pharmacy – PusrawiHealthProShoppe (Location: Main Terminal, Level 5) Guardian (Location: Satellite Building, Level 1, Western Zone) Hours: 6:00 AM – 12:00 AM
  • Post Office – Location: Main Terminal, Common Area. Hours of operation: 8:30 AM – 5:00 PM (Mon – Sat).
  • Prayer Rooms – Quiet rooms located in the main terminal building, Level 5, Departures Hall.Prayer rooms for Muslim tourists and travelers are located in three locations:

Main terminal building (all levels)

Connecting pier: near Gate B2-B10 (international flights), then go to the counter (domestic flights)

Satellite Building: Ground Floor Exit C11-C17 and Exit C21-C27

  • Reflexology and Massage Center – Location: Lot SATP B1, Passenger Level, Satellite Building, KLIA (leading to Exit C1-C5, adjacent smoking room).Hours of Operation: 7:00 AM – 1:00 AM Mon-Sat (closes 12:00 AM on Sundays) Prices are subject to service.
  • Recreation Areas – Rest N Go offers a small oasis of rest and relaxation in the middle of the Main Terminal. Comfortable massage chairs are waiting for you! Location: Main Terminal, Common Area, opposite the AirAsia ticket office.
  • Showers – Showers are available at Sama-SamaExpress. Rate: RM 42.00 per person, includes towel, soap and shampoo. Free cold showers are available on the 4th floor, past the cafe.
  • Smoking Areas – Location: Communications Pier, Local Flight Level, near Gate B2 Satellite Building, Lower Level, near Gate C11 and C31
  • Spa – Massage and a range of hair treatments at the Wellness Salon. Location: Satellite Building, Ground Floor, 2nd Level, East Zone, opposite EmiratesLounge WellnessSpa Location: klia2, International Departures, Level 3, near Popeye’sChicken WellnessSpa Location: Satellite Building, Ground Floor, 2nd Level, East Zone, opposite the prayer rooms.
  • Telecommunications – Internet access, phone calls, phone card top-ups and much more freely available at MultimediaPhoneKiosks, located in the Satellite Building. Cash, coins and credit cards are accepted.
  • TV zone – Location: throughout the airport.

Airport Hours

The airport is open 24 hours.

Transport: How to get to / from the airport

Rent a car

Car rental agencies can be found in the KLIA Arrivals Hall: Avis (C6 counter), Hertz (B10 counter), InsasPacific (C4 counter), KasinaBaru (B16 counter), Mayflower (C1 counter), Orix (C2 counter) and Pantas ( CR17, block D, car park).

Buses

  • ExpressCoach is an express bus that connects KLIA and KL Sentral train stations. Buses leave every 30 minutes and the journey takes about an hour. One way fare: RM10.00 for adults (RM6.00 for children) and round trip: RM18.00 for adults (RM10.00 for children). Hours of operation: 5:00 AM – 12:00 AM (from KL Sentral) and 6:30 AM – 12:30 AM (from KLIA).
  • Route within the airport – the bus runs between KLIA and klia2 or Nilai.The travel time between KLIA and klia2 is 30 minutes and the travel time between KLIA and Nilai is 45 minutes. One way fare: RM3.00 for adults and RM1.00 for children.
  • City Route – transfers between KLIA and klia2 for RM1.50 per adult, one way / from Banting for RM3.50 per adult.
  • AirportCoach provides scheduled service between KLIA, klia2, Muar and BatuPahat.
  • SepangOmnibus operates a route between KLIA and Banting, Nilai or BukitChanggan.
  • StarShuttle operates a route from KLIA to KL Sentral, to downtown hotels and other local cities and destinations.

Taxi

Travelers are offered a choice of 4 different types of taxis and limousines: Economy taxi (taxi up to 4 passengers), PremierLimo (modernized car up to 5 passengers), SuperLuxury (JaguarType-S taxi up to 3 passengers) and FamilyService (minivan KiaPregio up to 8 passengers) … Passengers must purchase the coupon at Limo Airport ticket offices located in the International Arrivals Hall (after Customs, but before the General Arrivals Area), Domestic Arrivals Lounge (free zone after Domestic Baggage Clearance) and Domestic Baggage Claim Claims at the Arrivals level.

Certain taxis are also available on levels 1 and 3 of the Main Terminal Building. An RM2.00 coupon is required to board one of these taxis. Economy taxi and executive class are available, travel between 12:00 AM – 6:00 AM is carried out with a 50% surcharge.

Train

KLIA is served by two railway lines. KLIA Ekspres is a comfortable, modern service that transports passengers between KLIA and the KL Sentral railway station in just 28 minutes.Adult ticket RM55.00 (one way) and RM100.00 (round trip – valid for one month), discounted prices for children under 12 years old. KLIA Transit is a commuter service that makes three stops on its way between KLIA and KL Sentral. Trains leave every 15 minutes during peak hours. For more information on any of these trains, visit the KLIA Ekspres website.

Travel Tips: You can get a 10% discount when using their app or self-service kiosk, but not at the checkout.And another 10% discount when paying with Mastercard (we learned this method by chance when we made a payment – this is not reported anywhere!).

Kuala Lumpur Airport (usually shortened to KLIA) is one of the main air hubs for Malaysia in particular and for Asia in general. It is located in the city of Sepang in the area of ​​the same name, 50 km from Kuala Lumpur.

KLIA is a unique airport of its kind, offering opportunities for business, entertainment and leisure. Another distinctive feature is its organic integration into the environment.Even at the design stage, the main concept was approved – “Airport in the forest and forest at the airport.” KLIA itself is surrounded by greenery, and in one of the sectors of the satellite terminal, a zone of tropical forests has been equipped.

Board of Kuala Lumpur Airport

Information about the nearest flights can be viewed on the main page of the airport’s official website (just click on the plane icon on the right edge of the page). Also, each terminal of the Kuala Lumpur air port has its own detailed online scoreboard of arrivals and departures:

  • KLIA – Departures and Arrivals
  • KLIA2 – Departures and Arrivals

On the Yandex.Timetables are also regularly updated with information on aircraft departing and arriving in the capital of Malaysia.

Kuala Lumpur Airport Flight Schedule in 2019

Kuala Lumpur Air Harbor serves hundreds of domestic and international flights daily. Air traffic connects the country with major cities on all continents. The airport serves flights of international airlines, including low-cost airlines and charters, as well as flights of the national company Malaysia Airlines.

The most popular are flights to Vietnam, Thailand, China, Indonesia, Turkey, Penang, Germany, UAE, Singapore and other countries.

Search flights from Kuala Lumpur

You can buy tickets at the airport ticket office, in the offices and on the websites of airlines, as well as through intermediaries.

Check-in for flight

Check-in usually starts 2 hours before the departure of the flight, and ends 30 minutes. The boarding gate closes 10 minutes before departure.It is recommended to arrive at the airport in advance in order to have time to check in, as well as passport control and baggage screening.

Passengers who have completed the online check-in procedure can print boarding passes at special terminals and drop off their luggage at the Drop-off counter, which will save time. If there is no baggage, then with a boarding pass you can go directly to the control.

Please also note that check-in desks are split into Priority and Economy. Depending on the class of your ticket (business or economy), you need to queue up.Usually, airport employees are on duty next to the queue, who look at tickets and passports and direct them to the desired counter. For passengers arriving late, the Fast Track service is provided – fast check-in without a queue and escort on board.

Scheme of Kuala Lumpur Airport

The airport consists of two large terminals – KLIA and KLIA2. Both operate with international and domestic flights, the only difference is that KLIA2 is served mostly by low-cost airlines. The distance between the terminals is almost 1 kilometer, so it is better to know in advance where your departure is from.When ordering a taxi, drivers also specify which terminal they need to take. If you’re wrong, it’s okay, there are free shuttle buses between KLIA and KLIA2, as well as a small train.

Terminal KLIA
is the main one, it consists of 9 levels:

  • S1 – there are shops with branded items and souvenirs, as well as a left-luggage office, ATMs, a first-aid post, etc.
  • S2 – food area of ​​the terminal.
  • CDP – in addition to shops, there is a smoking area, an exchange office, an ATM and a referral service.
  • CDI – there is an information desk on the floor and an exit to the train.
  • M1 – on this level there are exits to bus stops, KLIA Express station and parking lots.
  • M2 – there are also exits to public transport. In addition, the hotel is located on this level.
  • M3 – the level is divided into two arrivals areas (for domestic and international flights). Here are the baggage claim belts and immigration services.
  • M4 – only airline offices are located on the floor.
  • M5 – Departures, like the M3 level, are divided into domestic and international. There are check-in counters and checkpoints on the floor.

Terminal KLIA2
consists of 10 levels: IDS2, IDS3, IDPQ, IDPP, IDPL, DDAPJ, DDAPK, DPC3, M2, M3. In general, it is similar to the first terminal: the arrivals halls are on the M2 level and the departure halls are on the M3 level.

Baggage claim lines:

Airport Services

All floors have public toilets, mother and child rooms, free Wi-Fi, and areas where you can charge your phone or work on your laptop.There are special prayer rooms for believers.

It should be noted that the location of checkpoints at Kuala Lumpur Airport is somewhat different from other airports. The personal checkpoint is located after passport control and after exiting the Duty Free zone. Therefore, if you buy alcohol, water, perfume or other liquids, be sure to pack them in special bags.

In addition, this arrangement allows you to save money – you can safely bring water and food with you and eat shortly before departure.

Hotels

For long connections and delays, you can stop right at Kuala Lumpur Airport – the Sama-Sama Express hotel is located on the territory of the KLIA terminal at S2 level.

Luggage storage

You can store your belongings in special lockers located in the KLIA (S1 level) and KLIA2 (M2 and M3 levels) terminals. The storage service works around the clock. Phone: 03-87765035.

How to get from Kuala Lumpur airport

Buses and high-speed trains run to the city center.You can also take a taxi or rent a car.

Bus

Express Airport Coach runs on the route KLIA – Central Railway Station – KLIA. Working hours are from 06:30 to 00:30 (from the station from 05:00 to 00:00). Travel time is 1 hour. A one-way ticket costs MYR 10 for adults and MYR 6 for children. Round-trip ticket – 18 and 10 MYR respectively. Please note that the KL Sentral railway station is also a major interchange, here you can change to the surface metro (monorail) trains, going to different parts of the city.

Buses and other companies run to the center and suburban areas. The cost of the ticket depends on the distance of the destination, for example, MYR 3.5 to Bunting and MYR 45 to Bidor. Also, from the airport six times a day, express buses leave for Batu Pahat, the route is laid through Moire. The total travel time is 4 hours 15 minutes. The first flight is at 08:00, the last one at 23:00. A ticket to Muire costs 40 MYR, to Batu Pahat – 50 MYR.

Trains ERL

More expensive, but at the same time the fastest way to get from Kuala Lumpur airport to the center is by KLIA Ekspres trains.The journey takes only 28 minutes. Trains are equipped with comfortable seats, a toilet, a luggage compartment. You can take the train from any terminal.

KLIA Transit, unlike the express train, stops additionally at three places (Bandar Tasik Selatan, Putrajaya & Cyberjaya, Salak Tinggi). The cost is the same, it takes a little longer – 35 minutes. A one-way ticket for an adult costs 55 MYR, for a child from 22 to 12 years old – 25 MYR, a round-trip ticket – 100 MYR and 45 MYR, respectively.

KLIA Express Train Lounge:

How to get to the airport from bus stations and from Subang airport

Almost all transport facilities in the capital can be reached from the airport via the central railway station:

  • From Subang Airport to KLIA terminals there is a special shuttle bus
  • from Hentian Putra bus station you need to go with transfers. First, take the KLIA Ekspres train to Bandar Tasik Selatan station, then change to the SPL metro line.
  • From the Chow Kit bus station, the fastest way is to take the AERO bus to the KL Sentral station, where you can take the express to the airport.
  • from Lebuh Ampang bus station, Pudu bus stations, Menara Maybank, Bangkok Bank, Jalan Sultan Mohamad, Klang first by metro line KJL to KL Sentral station, then by express.
  • from Hentian Duta Bus Station. From Terminal Bersepadu Selatan stop, take buses
    TRANS, KBES or ARWAN and get off near Bandar Tasik Selatan station, where change to n
    and the KLIA Ekspres train.

Taxi and public transport stop in front of KLIA2 terminal:

Parking

In KLIA, the car can be left for an hour or for several days. An hour in the short-term parking (blocks A, B, C, D) costs 4 MYR. Long-term parking is possible in the LTCP block: from 32 MYR plus 20 MYR for each additional day.

Multi-level parking at the KLIA terminal:

Taxi and airport shuttle

Kuala Lumpur Airport has its own coupon taxi service.Minimum cost of travel from 37 MYR. The car fleet offers budget and luxury models for every taste and budget. Coupons can be purchased at the respective counters at the airport in the KLIA terminal. Find out more information on the website or by calling 1-300-88-8989.

In Malaysia, there is a mobile application Grab, with which you can order a taxi. In addition, you can find useful information about ordering a taxi in Kuala Lumpur from our article.

Getting to the airport with comfort and without haste is easy – just order a transfer.If you are traveling with a company, then the cost of the trip can be divided among all.

Search for a transfer through the service kiwitaxi.ru:

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You can get from Kuala Lumpur Airport to the city center by taxi and by public transport – bus and express train KLIA express.We arrived at KL late in the evening and went to the city by bus. After we got the luggage, we began to find out how to get to the city center – KL Central station at night.

Taxi from the airport to Kuala Lumpur

Taxi from the airport to Kuala Lumpur

The first thing we saw when leaving the airport was the taxi stand. During the day, the cost of a taxi from the airport to Kuala Lumpur is about 80-120 ringit and higher, depending on where you need to in the city
… Since we arrived at about 12 o’clock at night, the cost of a taxi was for us a “midnight price” or a night price – 2 times higher.This is if you order a taxi at the counter at the airport.

You can also order a taxi from Kuala Lumpur Airport to the center via the Internet at this link
… Then you will be met with a sign and taken to the hotel in a comfortable environment. The cost of a transfer to Kuala Lumpur from the airport may be slightly higher, but this is a service charge and because you do not have to look for something on the spot.

  • Book airport transfer to Kuala Lumpur>

Order a taxi at Kuala Lumpur Airport online

Bus Airport – Kuala Lumpur City Center

How to get to the center of Kuala Lumpur somehow cheaper than by taxi? Take a bus.Buses run every 15-20 minutes. The bus stop is on the lowest floor.

  • Fare: Ringgit 12 per person ($ 3)
  • Travel time: 40 minutes

For the bus, you first need to buy a ticket at a counter with an inscription something like KL Central Express. Ticket counters are located at the exit from the airport. You can find them by following the signs at the airport. Tell the KL Sentral cashier, pay 12 ringits and go outside.

It is the cheapest way to travel by bus to Kuala Lumpur – 12 ringgit per person. We buy tickets and go out into the street. There we saw several buses. Show your ticket to the conductor, driver or loader, he will tell you which bus to sit on. Loaders sometimes help to load suitcases, they do not require a tip.

Bus Airport – Kuala Lumpur (KLIA – KL Sentral) at the final stop

KLIA express train and KLIA transit

There are also high-speed trains from Kuala Lumpur airport to the center. They pass through both terminals KLIA and KLIA2 and take you to the KL Sentral station.The train is comfortable, we went to Putrajaya on it. The ticket price to the airport is 55 ringit ($ 13). Travel time is 30 minutes.

Klia Express differs from Klia transit in that the transit train runs with stops. Just 5 stops, including Putrjaya and Bandar Tasik Selatan (TBS Terminal Bersepadu Selatan).

A few more words about taxi in Kuala Lumpur

In 40 minutes by bus we reached the center of Kuala – KL Central. Since it was night time, we were worried about how to get further to the hotel.We were reassured by a girl when buying tickets, she said that there would be taxis on the spot.

So it turned out – right after getting off the bus we were surrounded by taxi drivers. We reached the hotel at night for 30 ringgit. It would be possible to order a taxi directly from the airport to the hotel, but money was limited.

Since we came from Sri Lanka, in which everyone is trying to rip you around, we thought that taxi drivers would cheat us here and increase prices. We were very surprised when we asked the guys at the reception about the price of a taxi from KL Central, and we were told that 30 ringgit is approximately.Apparently, divorce is rare in Malaysia. By the way, almost all taxis in Kuala Lumpur are metered. If you have Uber and Grab apps, then through them a taxi to Kuala Lumpur around the city will cost 2 times cheaper.

Where to stay

Several decent hotels in the center of KL near the Petronas Towers. For more information on housing, see our selection –

The capital of Malaysia, Kuala Lumpur, has three airports. Two of them, KLIA and KLIA 2, are located 55 km south of the city and can (to a certain extent) be considered two terminals of the same airport.The small Subang Airport is located 23 km west of Kuala Lumpur and only a few airlines fly to it.

1 | Kuala Lumpur International Airports KLIA and KLIA 2:

KLIA stands for Kuala Lumpur International Airport
(Kuala Lumpur International Airport) and pronounced “KLIA”. It is the largest airport in Malaysia and is where most of the international flights and airlines arrive.

KLIA 2 – formerly called LCCT (Low-Cost Carrier Terminal).This is a airport for budget
(low-cost) airlines: AirAsia, TigerAir, Jetstar Asia, Cebu Pacific Air
(Malindo Air has been flying in KLIA since March 2016). In 2016, there were discussions at the level of the Malaysian government about renaming the KLIA 2 airport back to LCCT, but it was decided to leave everything as it is.

KLIA and KLIA 2, although they are nearby, do not have a direct connection. For travelers, these are two separate airports. If you arrived at KLIA 2 and you have a transfer to a plane that departs from KLIA, then you need to go through passport control, pick up your luggage and move from KLIA 2 airport to KLIA airport (how to do this, read the article How to get from KLIA to KLIA 2 ).In this case, only the road between the airports takes about 12 minutes (and you also need to find the right transport). Therefore, many believe that KLIA and KLIA 2 are two different airports, and not just terminals of the same Kuala Lumpur International Airport.

1.1 | Kuala Lumpur International Airport on the map:

1.2 | How not to confuse KLIA 2 and KLIA:

It is worth studying the plane ticket very carefully, since many travelers unknowingly (and inattentively) arrive at the wrong airport or plan transfers without time to travel from one airport to another, which threatens to be late for the plane.Please note that KLIA and KLIA 2 have one code – KUL
, so it is impossible to simply guess which airport you are flying to by the airport code.

Ticket for KLIA 2 of AirAsia

For airlines that fly in KLIA 2, the line Kuala Lumpur International Airport 2 (klia2) or KLIA2 terminal is usually added to the tickets. All flights of AirAsia, TigerAir, Jetstar Asia, Cebu Pacific Air fly to KLIA 2
.

Kuala Lumpur International Airport is simply indicated on the tickets of airlines flying to KLIA.

Ticket in KLIA of Malaysia Airlines

1.3 | Hotels at Kuala Lumpur International Airport:

For passengers who want to relax between flights, there are hotels directly in the departure and transit area (no need to go through passport control):

  • KLIA
    (can be booked on booking.com or agoda.com),
  • Sama Sama Express Hotel at the airport KLIA 2
    (can be booked on booking.com or agoda.com).

The following hotels are within walking distance from the airports (5-10 minutes):

  • 3-Star Hotel Tune Hotel KLIA 2
    is a 10-minute walk from KLIA 2 airport (you can book a room for 8 hours or a day on booking.com or agoda.com),
  • at the 5-star hotel Sama Sama KLIA
    , you can go for a swim in the pool, work out in the gym or relax in the sauna (see prices and book a room on booking.com or agoda.com).

1.4 | Official website of Kuala Lumpur International Airport (KLIA and KLIA 2):

2 | Kuala Lumpur Subang Airport:

Despite the fact that this airport is considered to be a domestic one, there are international flights of Firefly and Berjaya Air that arrive at Subang Airport.
from Thailand, Indonesia and Singapore.

Full name of the airport: About Skypark Terminal Sultan Abdul Aziz Shah Airport or shortly – SAAS airport.Sabang airport code is SZB. The official website is http://subangskypark.com/.

Sabang Airport is located 35 km from the center of Kuala Lumpur. You can get from Subang Airport to KLIA or to KL Sentral Central Station by Shuttle Bus. The journey takes at least 1 hour and the ticket costs MYR 10. You can also order a transfer – a taxi from the airport to Kuala Lumpur in advance on the website.

Kuala Lumpur Airport Sabang on the map:

3 | Articles that may be of interest to you:

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  • Kuala Lumpur Oceanarium – how to get the most out of your experience.

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