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Travel Blogs from Melaka
... tandoori chicken like nothing I have ever eaten before. The best way to describe it was the chicken was so juicy it was like pulled pork the way the meat would just fall off the bone with the spices and the home cooked naan it was a special moment in my life. Ha. Malaka was owned by the Dutch and then the Portuguese for the same reasons shortly after we obtained georgetown (we would later take over in the 1500s under the British rule). Malaka has ...
... Christmas next year for kids around the worldTalia: Ok sweetie, in order to save the children I'll write the blog because that's the type of girl I am.Ok it didn't reallly go like that but I didn't want to make him look like even more of a meanie so I kept it PG. Anyways now that all of that's cleared up let's get back to our adventures in Meleka. After getting to Ringo's foyer we decided to wander around and see what the town was like. Our ...
Day 1 of 3: 24 December 2013 (Tuesday)
0950: Cleared Woodlands Checkpoint smoothly.
1025: Cleared JB Checkpoint.
1040: Paid toll.
1045: Starting point on the Highway
1225: Paid toll at the end of the Highway
1320: Arrived at Holiday Inn Melaka.
1350: Got our room 1004, for review and photos, please check out the link:
So the weather did hold out and I did indeed rent a bike (light blue with a nice basket for those of you who are interested. I named her Bertie) and I spent a rather nice 6 hours biking a giant circle around the town. First stop was a little island with a mosque and wildlife park- or so the map led me to believe. What I actually found was a lot of partially constructed buildings, construction workers who thought I was crazy for being there, partially constructed roads, a poor ...
... We brewed up coffee and had it on the balcony – this hotel provides leaf tea and cafetiere in the room. Jolly good!
Talking of weekend destinations, the man who picked us up from the station said that Singaporeans with their expensive Ferraris and Mercedes come up to Malaysia at the weekends to put their cars through their paces; they break the speed limits then have to pay the fine at the border before they can get back to Singapore. Because fuel is so ...