Grand Seasons Hotel
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- Continental Breakfast
- Shuttle bus service
- Shuttle bus service
Photos of Grand Seasons Hotel
TripAdvisor Reviews Grand Seasons Hotel Kuala Lumpur
Travel Blogs from Kuala Lumpur
Well alarm bells go for a 4.45am wake up....quick quick shower and coffee and tie the luggage in the tuk tuk, complimentary lift to the airport from this lovely hotel.
They even give us a bagette and jam each and banana for our breakfast as they start at 5 for 6am breakfast.
We get in the tuk tuk looking quite hilarious. It's about now that I say I am glad we didn't bring the 3 big cases, even though daughter is embarrassed by the pink ...
... local town on the river for a seafood dinner at a fishing family's restaurant. Dinner was included as part of the tour. We had crab. prawns, fried rice, fish soup, vegetables and an incredible dish made of stingray. It was quite a feast!
After dinner once it got dark, we hopped on a boat from the restaurant to find the Fireflies in a protected area down the river. This is one of the few places in the world to see ...
... off the plane and it felt good to back in KL. Zakir couldn't make if to the airport due to car troubles so he kindly organised a very entertaining driver to take us to the hotel. Check in was a breeze and then we headed straight to Suria fur dinner. Sakae Sushi is no longer so we wondered around and finally settled on a Vietnamese Bunh and fresh apple juice. I've never eaten so ...
... decided to take the public bus because I am a tight **** with money, it only cost 10,000 VND (30p) for the 45 minute journey, talk about value for money! I met a guy from Sheffield on the bus, who is living in Bangkok teaching English...he wasn't into ice hockey though (fool). My flight was delayed by almost an hour, so I left at 5 and arrived at KLIA around 8pm. My bag was almost first off so I grabbed some food and bought a 10 Ringgit (£2) ticket ...
... who lives in San Jose knows, singing is a BIG part of this culture. Eat, drink, and sing: the motto for Chinese business by Benson Tang. And our last Chinese business pointer of the week: face. Showing face means respecting the other person. However, in China, respect looks a bit different than I am used to. For example, we were taught the “face-giving” etiquette of exchanging business cards. In this process, the person with ...