Fun “Ngabuburit” Ideas in Malaysia. Malaysia, as one of the tourist friendly Muslim countries has many interesting tourist attractions to explore. There’s nothing wrong with spending ngabuburit time by stepping out of your residence and peeking at the beauty of the largest tin-producing country in the world. Check these ngabuburit fun idea in Malaysia!
Explore KL with Hop On Hop Off
If you do not want to get tired during ngabuburit when fasting, boarding the Hop On Hop Off could be the solution. Located on Jalan Berangan, Federal Territory of Kuala Lumpur, the Hop On Hop Off is a multi-storey bus tour that can take you around to most of the city’s tourist attractions in Kuala Lumpur. There are 22 places stop this bus line with several destinations are popular tourist attractions in this neighbor country, such as Bukit Bintang, Chinatown, Museum Negara, Jalan Duta, and others. In addition, in this bus you will be accompanied by operator who explains about the building or the road that pass, so not just strolling around the city, but also broaden your insight to know more about Malaysia. Well, besides not easily tired, you can enjoy the tourist attractions in KL with a different sensation, right?
Taking a Photo at Tourist Spots
Another exciting idea to break the fast in Malaysia is to take pictures at the tourist spots. Not only you can maintain your energy level, you can also save your memories here, as well as share your traveling moments to social media. So, where are the cool places to take pictures?
Petronas Twin Towers (Petronas Twin Towers)
Well, it is not valid if you have not stopped by to Petronas, an icon of Malaysia located in Kuala Lumpur. There are many ways to enjoy ngabuburit inside this building. For example, by strolling around Petronas, shopping at the store merchandise, seeing the views of the buildings on the observation desk, going up to the Skybridge, or maybe just taking photos in the courtyard of Petronas.
In addition to the cool and magnificent place, a visit to the historical attractions is also interesting. One of the historical attractions in Malaysia is Merdeka Square (Merdeka Square) located in front of Sultan Abdul Samad Building, Kuala Lumpur. Here, there are many old buildings with beautiful architecture that can spoil the eye, such as Masjid Jamek, Panggung Bandaraya, Old High Court Building, and many more.
In addition, you can also stop by the Kuala Lumpur City Gallery to see Malaysia’s cultural heritage. The admission is free.
Visited the Kapitan Keling Mosque
Spending ngabuburit time in Islamic nuances? You can come to Kapitan Keling Mosque. Located on Buckingham Street, George Town, this mosque has been built since the 19th century by Indian Muslim traders. Here, you can learn the history of the establishment of a mosque that surrounds the building in a mosque that had been nicknamed the World Heritage of UNESCO.
By visiting this mosque is like an Indonesian proverb: once embraced the oars, the two three islands exceeded. Besides you can see the beauty of ancient Indian architecture in every corner of the building, you also can feel the nuances of India in the way Kapitan Keling, that is also referred to as little India of Penang. The Indian culture here is quite strong as you can experience yourself hearing the music, tasting the culinary delights and Indian specialties, as well as finding various types of Indian spices.
Shopping at Bukit Bintang Ramadan Market
In addition to hangout, while waiting for the fast breaking, you can prepare to buy iftar food in Ramadan Market on Jalan Bukit Bintang. Ramadan Market provides a variety of delicious Malay delicacies to break the fast, such as Bubur Lambuk, Lekong crackers, various cakes, and others. Not only typical Malay snacks, Indonesian, Indian and Turkish food is also here, such as Kebab, Soto Medan, Roti Cane, and others. To be sure, the price of the cuisine here is also affordable as the price of market snacks. This market usually starts to open at 3 pm. If you want to shop here, try to come two to three hours before breaking the fast. (SJV)