Malaysia is one of the most enjoyable and easy country to visit in Southeast Asia. Several decades of sustained economic growth and political stability have made this nation one of the most prosperous and richest in the region. While it is true that political power (Malay) and economic influence (Chinese) have traditionally separated along ethnic lines, Malaysia has defended a pluralist culture based on a vibrant fusion of cultures and traditions of Malay, Chinese, Indian and indigenous people. Most visitors stay in the Malaysian peninsula, where the bustle of Kuala Lumpur hit is offset by the quiet colonial Cameron Highlands Hill station or the hedonistic torpor of Langkawi. Few visitors come to Sarawak or Sabah, on the island of East Malaysia, which have a spectacular wildlife, longhouses and the awe-inspiring Mount Kinabalu.
Federation of Malaysia
Malaysia is a multicultural society where coexists 60% Malays, 25% Chinese, 10% Indians addition to indigenous tribes like Orang Asli and Iban.
Bahasa Melayu (Malay), English, Chinese dialects, Tamil, and indigenous dialects.
52% Muslim, 17% Buddhist, 12% Taoist, 8% Christian, 8% Hindu, and 2% tribal religions.
Orang Asli Museum
Kuala Lumpur Skyline
Women climbing to the Temple.
Incentive Group in Langkawi