Malaysia, the full name of the Federation of Malaysia, is divided into two parts by the South China Sea. West Malaysia is located in the Malay Peninsula, bordered by Thailand in the north, and separated by the Strait of Johor in the south. It is connected to Singapore by the New Johor Causeway and the Second Channel; East Malaysia is located in the north of Borneo Island, and is connected to Kalimantan and Brunei in Indonesia in the south. The country is sandwiched between Sabah and Sarawak. Malaysia is a country rich in natural resources. It is the largest producer of natural rubber, palm oil and tin in the world, and an important producer of high-quality tropical hardwood, stone and natural gas. It is rich in tourism resources, sunny, and pleasant climate. It has pollution-free beaches, beautiful and exotic islands, primitive tropical jungles, caves in various shapes and forms, and ancient folk customs. It is a collection of pure natural beauty, long historical and cultural relics and modernization. The people of Malaysia are hospitable, Malays, Indians, Chinese and other ethnic residents live together happily. Join the local people's life, you will appreciate the undiscovered beauty.
Malaysia has a tropical maritime climate with high temperature and rain throughout the year, hot and humid, hot during the day, cool at night, and large temperature difference between day and night. Except for the typhoon season from June to July, traveling to Kuala Lumpur at any time does not make much difference. Remember to bring an umbrella when you go out, no matter how good the weather is. Malaysia's "Shopping Carnival"-every March, August, and December, all goods in Kuala Lumpur will be discounted, which is the best time for female tourists to travel.
Dry season: June to July
Rainy season: October to December
Malaysia, being an equatorial country, experiences afternoon rain showers throughout the year, which cools the day. However, during the North-East monsoon between the months of December through February, there will be an increase in the frequency of these showers.
To avoid "cultural offences", here are some tips: "Remove shoes when entering homes and places of worship. "Dress neatly in suitable attire which covers arms and legs when visiting places of worship. "When handling food, do so with the right hand only. "Tipping is not a custom in Malaysia. It is unnecessary in hotels and restaurants where a 10% service charge is imposed, unless the service rendered is exceptionally good. Refrain from raising your voice or displaying fits of anger as considered ill mannered.