Hotel Stripes Kuala Lumpur, Autograph Collection, Jalan Kamunting, Chow Kit, Kuala Lumpur, Teritoriul Federal Din Kuala Lumpur, Malaysia
It is the ideal place to celebrate New Year’s Eve. The vibrant scenes with diverse events are not left out to celebrate this moment. The nightlife scene in…
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It is the ideal place to celebrate New Year’s Eve. The vibrant scenes with diverse events are not left out to celebrate this moment. The nightlife scene in Kuala Lumpur, Malaysia, can’t be left off the travel and lifestyle list.
A delightful mix of cross-cultural influences and traditions, Kuala Lumpur radiates an exciting, enticing charm, which will no doubt pique your interest throughout your stay.
Let the city's warmth embrace you as you lose yourself in its unique blend of tradition, cultured world charm and new world sophistication. Explore its nooks and crannies, and you'll discover captivating sights, sensational sounds, aromatic smells and fantastic people.
Kuala Lumpur, affectionately known as KL, is an amazing cultural melting pot. Here, you will wander through communities of Chinese, Malays, South Indians, East Malaysian ethnic groups, Thais, Indonesians, Sikhs and a huge community of expats. Each community offering its own festivals, food, music, art and fashion while influencing each other's cultures.
KL has a lively nightlife scene and a fascinating art and performance culture, which blends contemporary and traditional styles from many backgrounds. There is the widest range of sporting activities available with state-of-the-art facilities to impress any sporting enthusiast. The architecture is somewhat eccentric and is certainly unique, from hundred-year-old mansions to awe-inspiring skyscrapers, and all within metres of each other. Treat your taste buds to Kuala Lumpur's extremely varied cuisine, which is certainly a tasty adventure in itself! Above all else KL is a shopping haven, offering everything from street side trinkets to haute couture.
Here are some locations for you to choose from to welcome the New Year:
KLCC Park is just right outside the Suria KLCC, frequently visited by travellers from around the world. The whole area consists of live music performances (with a perfect ending of majestic fireworks in the night sky) just for the New Year Eve. In between, you’ll be mesmerized by the beautiful Lake Symphony and want to take photos of the iconic Petronas Twin Towers at night. You can also have a short walk around the park or chill out at the bar and restaurants near the park while waiting for the New Year countdown.
The best way to see the fireworks and the night skyline of Kuala Lumpur is to be on a rooftop. You relax, with no worries of being too crowded, get delicious food and beverages to savour, live music performances and even get a mesmerizing night view of Kuala Lumpur. Indulge yourself with various cuisines to try at Troika Sky Dining, such as Italian, French, Spanish and Greek cuisine. End your night by having drinks at the Skybar while watching the fireworks sparkle through the night.
Heli Lounge Bar is one of the best rooftop bars in Kuala Lumpur. Enjoy the sunset views, night skyline and fireworks displays at the top floor of Menara KH building. It has an indoor bar and an alfresco bar on the helipad. Helipad by day, the alfresco bar by night (opens at 5 p.m.). Enjoy the night view of high-rise buildings, including KL Tower and Petronas Twin Towers. By the way, be careful – there is jut a temporary rope surrounding the helipad for safety. Clink your glasses and watch the fireworks to welcome the New Year.
Head down with your friends to TREC KL, the trendy nightlife hotspots in Kuala Lumpur. Similar to Changkat Bukit Bintang, the place is filled with pubs, bars, restaurants and nightclubs. You certainly don’t want to miss out the theme parties to welcome 2018. Enjoy delicious delicacies at restaurants followed by drinks at Coppersmith. Listen and dance the night at Le Noir, a five-storey building with different music genres on each floor, including a rooftop for you to dance and watch the fireworks display from afar.
Changkat Bukit Bintang is filled with pubs, restaurants and nightclubs along Jalan Changkat. The street is filled up with lights and a vibrant atmosphere. Enjoy the flow of drinks and live music – house, hip-hop, trance and R&B – to usher in the New Year. Before getting into the nightlife, why not shop around Pavilion, which is just a short walking distance from Changkat Bukit Bintang. We suggest to take the monorail that takes you straight to Bukit Bintang – there’s one based in the city centre and another for those who live outside Kuala Lumpur.
Want someplace quiet and tranquil with your close friends and family? Then, Desa Park City is the perfect place to celebrate New Year’s Eve. Not only is it one of the most relaxing residential parks, you can cycle along the bike paths, have your meals at the nearby restaurants and even take your pets with you. Bring your friends and family to watch the New Year fireworks display. We recommend having your dinner early before the peak hour; tables are filled up quickly. By having dinner early, you will be able to get a good spot to watch the fireworks at the park.
How about a private dining experience with fireworks in the center of Kuala Lumpur? Take your loved one to Atmosphere 360, a revolving restaurant. Enjoy your meal while watching the bright skyline of Kuala Lumpur around you. Right inside KL Tower, Atmosphere 360 offers a vast array of dishes made with the finest ingredients and cooked by its resident chef. There is a buffet, a la carte options and cocktails.
The national capital of Malaysia, Kuala Lumpur is one of South-East Asia’s fastest growing metropolitan regions, a heady mix of Chinese, Malay and Indian communities which bind together to form the city’s interesting mosaic. From architecture to art, from food to festivals, everything in this bustling city is made that much more interesting due to the infusion of different cultures. Vying for a place across Kuala Lumpur’s dramatic skyline are some of the highest skyscrapers in the world, traditional mosques and Buddhist temples.
Petronas Twin Towers were once the tallest buildings in the world. Now the world’s tallest twin structures, the 88-storey buildings were designed by Cesar Pelli & Associates with both towers joined at the 41st and 42nd floors (175m above street level) by a 58 metre-long, double-decker Sky Bridge. Standing 452 metres tall, the Petronas Twin Towers retained its world-title claim to fame until 2004 when Taipei's 101 was built, measuring 508 metres tall. Today, the Burj Khalifa in Dubai (opened in 2010) retains the spot as the world’s tallest building. Located in the KL city centre, the Petronas Twin Towers’ architecture is Islamic-inspired and the buildings primarily house the corporate headquarters of the Petronas Company and other offices.
Along with the Petronas Twin Towers, Menara KL Tower is easily Malaysia’s most recognizable and popular landmark. Constructed in 1994, the tower stands at 421 metres and effortlessly trumps the Petronas Twin Towers with the highest and most spectacular view of the city. This gleaming tower’s spindle-like apex is visible from almost anywhere in Kuala Lumpur. Menara KL’s viewing deck is, at 276 metres, at least 100 metres higher than the Petronas Twin Towers’ Skybridge; the view is marvellous during the day and even better at night when you can see the entire sparkling city centre.
At the heart of Kuala Lumpur is an area which never sleeps, and far more colourful and bustling than its bigger and more glamorous neighbours, KLCC & Bukit Bintang. Chinatown, based in Petaling Street, is also known as 'Chee Cheong Kai' (Starch Factory Street), a reference to its roots as a tapioca-producing district. Deeply immersed in the Oriental culture, heritage and history, Chinatown is undoubtedly one of the most popular tourist spots in Malaysia. Chinatown is also a well-known bargain hunter’s paradise, a place where you can find all sorts of stuff from Chinese herbs to imitation goods. At night, its main market area, Petaling Street, transforms into a lively and vibrant night market, filled with hundreds of stalls offering all kinds of goods at dirt-cheap prices.
Batu Caves, one of Kuala Lumpur’s most frequented tourist attractions, is a limestone hill comprising three major caves and a number of smaller ones. Located approximately 11 kilometres to the north of Kuala Lumpur, this 100-year-old temple features idols and statues erected inside the main caves and around it. Incorporated with interior limestone formations said to be around 400 million years old, the temple is considered an important religious landmark by Hindus. Cathedral Cave – the largest and most popular cavern in Batu Caves – houses several Hindu shrines beneath its 100-metre-high arched ceiling. At the foot of Batu Hill are two other cave temples – the Art Gallery Cave and Museum Cave – which houses numerous Hindu statues and paintings.
The Sultan Abdul Samad Building is among Kuala Lumpur’s earliest Moorish-style buildings. It is set to the east of Merdeka Square (Dataran Merdeka) and the Royal Selangor Club, across from Jalan Sultan Hishamuddin. It was built in 1897 and was named after the reigning sultan of Selangor at the time. The distinguished landmark originally served as the secretariat for the colonial British administration. Designed by AC Norman, the architect responsible for Masjid Jamek (Jamek Mosque), the historically-significant building used to house the superior courts of Malaysia: the Federal Court of Malaysia, the Court of Appeals and the High Court of Malaya, before they moved to Putrajaya.
Sunway Lagoon Theme Park is located in Petaling Jaya – a thriving satellite town – about 15km southwest of the Kuala Lumpur city centre. With a variety of watery rides on offer and plenty of dry-land activities too, there are few more fun ways to spend a day than cooling down at Sunway. Water slides that whirl and twirl, a manmade ‘river’ ride, a surf beach, a wave pool, a 360° revolving pirate ship… the list of fun attractions at the 80-acre park is extensive. Built on the site of a former tin mine and quarry, when it first opened the highlights of this multi-zone theme park were its water slides and the world’s largest man-made surf beach. These days, it has expanded and encompasses a total of five different zones – the water park, Scream Park, Amusement Park, Extreme Park and Wildlife Park.
Hosting a lot of hawker stalls and seafood restaurants, Jalan Alor is one of the most famous roads in Kuala Lumpur for food. Located just behind Jalan Bukit Bintang and a short walk away from Changkat Bukit Bintang, it is a favourite after-clubbing dining spot in the Golden Triangle area. Though the seafood at the air-conditioned restaurants is really good and inexpensive, we highly recommend the hawker food. KL being an immigrant city, the variety of food available is amazing and in Jalan Alor the barbecued meats, noodles and desserts are some of the best (and cheapest) in the city. Most of these dishes cannot be found in fashion-conscious restaurants – and even if they are, they are rarely as tasty, so hawker stalls are a favourite on the city’s foodie scene.
It’s a well-stocked aquarium just begging to be explored, Aquaria KLCC, and after a few hours here you'll have seen over 5,000 freshwater and marine creatures, including massive arapaimas, giant groupers, garfish and more. Some people write it off as a tourist trap, but they’re sorely missing out – beyond the big tanks, with gallons of water, filled with necklaces of kelp, coral and mysterious and sometimes menacing sea creatures, is one of the country’s foremost sightseeing attractions with real depth and complexity.
Central Market is one of KL’s most familiar landmarks and a popular tourist attraction. Built in 1928, it is a short walk away from Petaling Street, along Jalan Hang Kasturi. Also called Pasar Seni, it used to be a simple wet market but in the early 1980s was revamped into a handicrafts outlet. The focus for the city’s artistic community, inside the building, is a warren of boutiques, handicraft and souvenir stalls with traders selling local merchandise such as authentic Malaysian batik prints and more. Central Market is located on the opposite bank of the Dayabumi Complex and is an art-deco style building with local ‘Baroque’ trimmings.
The Perdana Botanical Gardens, set within the Tun Abdul Razak Heritage Park, contain the largest collection of flower gardens and animal parks in Kuala Lumpur city centre. Also called Lake Gardens, this centrally-located recreational park is best visited during the weekends, when it’s packed with locals enjoying various activities on the main square as well as along its many lakefront trails and landscaped hills. One of its standout features is the Orchid Garden, which is a five-minute walk from the Kuala Lumpur Bird Park. This flower garden spans 10,000 square metres, housing walking paths and manmade fountains, as well as a semi-circle pergola and rock garden that house 800 species of orchids from both climbing and terrestrial varieties.
Located in the heart of Kuala Lumpur, STRIPES connects guests to the pulse of an urban neighbourhood, right by the city’s business hub, with some of the city’s greatest local food, art galleries, shops and legendary landmarks.
STRIPES has taken cues from the community’s heritage, integrating the energy and culture of urban living into its foundation. The guide to the local scene is designed to reveal the hidden aspects of Kuala Lumpur, giving guests an introduction to the city as seen through the eyes of those who call it home.
184 bespoke guest rooms and suites are a unique blend of contemporary design and urban chic, reflecting the history and character of the neighbourhood.
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