Metropolitan YMCA Singapore
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- Swimming pool
- Wheelchair accessibility
- Fitness/Health center
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Travel Blogs from Singapore
... to be chilling and chatting on the water, while looking at the office I am currently being paid not to go to, and thinking of everyone I know beavering away in there. Pete offered to lend me his phone so I could call them and tell them to look out the window and wave. I'm not that mean though! Instead, I sat there feeling smug and enjoying the feeling.
Thanks, Pete, it was a great Monday morning. And thanks Barclays, for making it extra special.
... space for us. The restaurant was very simple, plastic tables and chairs lined up in rows. We ordered a lamb curry and a 'deer murtabak', a murtabak has minced deer meat in an eggy bread and was a speciality of this restaurant so we thought we would give it a go. Both were amazing the lamb curry is without doubt the best I have had, the lamb was stewed so it was very soft and served dry on a bed of rice with the sauce served in a bowl so you could add as much as you ...
... belonged to in England, I do believe in everything the Bible says don’t I? I prayed 3 times while there, wearing a veil, in a large room at set times with the other women that were there. I watched some videos, B told me about heaven and hell etc… I was there for nearly 3 hours.
Over the weekend I received 2 emails from A, I didn’t reply. A couple of nights she started WhatsApping me asking if I received her emails. On ...
... too. We started off in Arab Street which featured many local shops that sell a huge array of stuff including traditional textiles, perfume and toys. We got a pretty good bargain off a few things and the place also had restaurants of many kinds, ranging from Turkish, Western to Mediterranean cuisine. We stopped by there for lunch before moving on to cover the rest of the street.
The most iconic feature of Arab Street has definitely got to be ...
... led to the second floor where we saw the oldest bank notes and coins of Singapore, from the 1800s barter gifts, the 1860s Spanish dollars, Hongkong and Shanghai Banking Corp dollars in the 1870s to 1890s for use in Singapore, the Straights Settlements dollars in the 1900s to 1930s, Malaya dollars in the 1940s, the Japanese occupation dollars in the 1940s and then Malaya and British Borneo dollars in the 1950s, in the other room there was the money after Singapore's ...