Given its legendary allure, Sabah doesn’t need much introduction. Surrounded by a beautiful turquoise ocean and dotted with a treasure trove of picturesque islands, the state has always attracted visitors from far and near.
Packed with culture and history, Sabah offers a host of places to see and things to do. Below is a list of five unmissable experiences in the Land Below The Wind.
Majestic Mount Kinabalu
This iconic mountain has become synonymous with Sabah. Towering at a height of 4,095m, not only is Mount Kinabalu the highest summit in Malaysia, it also offers a truly breathtaking view of the sky and surroundings.
There has been renewed excitement about scaling the summit recently, with newly designed trails. For scenic encounters, the Ranau trail will satiate your appreciation for natural aesthetics. The more adventurous might want to go on the Kota Belud trail which is steeper and will provide a more challenging climb.
Mount Kinabalu, the highest mountain in Malaysia, is one of Sabah’s iconic sights. 
Photo: Ashley Koh/Sabah Tourism Board

Thrill-seekers can also check out the other climbing route available on the mountain. The Via Ferrata, or Iron Road, has been improved with the latest safety climbing technologies. The Via Ferrata has bragging rights as the world’s highest route.
The mountain is open daily but to a limited 135 climbers only. And every year, for two days in October, it’s only open to participants of the annual Climbathon. For almost 30 years now, it has been known as the toughest mountain race in the world.
Gorgeous islands and beaches
Sabah is blessed with a beautiful coastline that stretches over 2,600km long. So visiting the many enticing beaches and islands is certainly not to be missed.
The Tunku Abdul Rahman National Park – the first national park in Malaysia and a mere 15-minute boat ride from Kota Kinabalu – is home to five islands: Pulau Gaya, Pulau Sapi, Pulau Manukan, Pulau Mamutik and Pulau Sulug. The crystal clear waters contain a rich and colourful marine life. A visit to this watery park is a priceless experience.

Sabah’s islands, like the ones here in Semporna, are truly breathtaking.
Photo: Bahrin Anuar Bin Baharudin/Sabah Tourism Board
The islands off Sabah’s East Coast are aplenty too, and have garnered a cult following among scuba divers around the world. They include the islands of Sipadan, Mabul and Kapalai.
The beaches located around Kudat (three hours’ drive north from Kota Kinabalu), such as Kalampunian and Kelambu, and around The Tip Of Borneo are also gaining popularity.
Local markets
The shopping scene in Sabah is just as unique as its natural splendour. Immerse yourself in a local market known as tamu. (Tamu is the native word for market.) The most popular one is the Gaya Street Sunday market that sells all kinds of items, including local crafts, food, plants, produce and artwork.
There are weekly tamu in Kiulu (Tuesday); Tamparuli (Wednesday); Penampang (Thursday and Friday); Keningau, Telipok and Tambunan (Thursday); Kundasang (Friday); Putatan, Beaufort, Kinarut, Sindumin and Tuaran (Saturday); Kota Belud, Tawau, Sandakan and Tenom (Sunday).

A holiday in Sabah would be incomplete without visiting a tamu (local market).
Photo: Mewot/Sabah Tourism Board
Does your inner shopaholic call out once the sun sets? Well, Kota Kinabalu’s night market scene is vibrant. The most popular one is the Sinsuran night market, which is popular among foodies. Meanwhile, other night markets such as those in Segama and Kampung Air sell items like trinkets, pearls and accessories.
Head to the handicraft market to get the best pearls and jewellery, as well as dried food such as salted fish, anchovies and prawns.
Oh, so fresh seafood … and specialty dishes
In Sabah, the tantalising seafood is freshly caught from the vast ocean. Paying a fraction of the usual price is an added bonus.
Seafood restaurants are really popular here. One can have lobster noodle for breakfast in Sandakan. Otherwise fish noodle is the normal food item that can be eaten for breakfast, lunch or dinner.

Many specialty dishes can be found on the west and the east coasts of Sabah that are unique to the area.
Photo: Mewot/Sabah Tourism Board
Apart from seafood, there are many specialty dishes such as bambangan (a type of wild mango), pinasakan (a traditional dish of braised basung fish and fruit) and ambuyat (made from sago starch) found in both the west and the east coasts.
Stunning sunsets
In addition to Mount Kinabalu and the beautiful islands/beaches, another talking point is the sunset.
The clear horizon here will take your breath away. Coupled with beautiful views of the setting sun, what you have is an absolutely romantic scenery.
At popular hangout spots, like the beaches, you’ll find people whipping out their cameras as the day draws to an end. There are many areas in Kota Kinabalu where one can witness golden sunsets, such as Tanjung Aru beach and the Waterfront.

Sunsets in Sabah are dramatic and stunning.
Photo: Lee Yen Phin/Sabah Tourism Board
Most people climb to the summit of Mount Kinabalu (4,095m) to see the sunrise. However, viewing the sunset is also popular at Panalaban/Laban Rata Resthouse (3,272m) below the summit.

This article is brought to you by the Sabah Tourism Board.


Jangan lupa sewa siap-siap POCKET WIFI kat Malaysia sebelum korang fly ke mana mana...sangat jimat, bleh share2 wifi signal dengan kawan2...Sewa kat Malaysia, amik kat Malaysia, sampai je kat destinasi yg korang nak gi tu, terus ON dan bleh gunaaaa...yeahaaaa!!

•NO Deposit
•NO Passport Copy
•FIX Rate

So...enjoy your day! ...muahhhh XOXO


Hahahha....memang gilos! Would you go this far to protect the empty middle seat?? Selalunya sure korang pun ada jenis yang cam dalam video ni kannnn...kannn.... erkkk..

Common...take a break guyz! Huhuhu... Happy Travel!



Things Not to Do in Japan

1. Don’t Wear Shoes in the House

Let’s start with an easy one. Most people are aware that you take your shoes off before entering a home in Japan. It’s a reasonable and hygienic request when you think about it. They simply don’t want the dust and dirt from the outside streets being trekked all over their clean floors and tatami mats. Most homes have a small recessed vestibule called a genkan where shoes should be removed and slippers put on (guest slippers are often provided). Note, these slippers should be removed when you enter a tatami mat room, where socks are the preferred footwear.
2. Don’t Forget the Toilet Slippers
The fastidious Japanese have a dedicated set of slippers for toilet usage. These are often emblazoned with a word or picture to make it obvious. Simply switch out of your house slippers and into the toilet slippers, do your thing, then switch back before walking away. Sounds simple, right? I guarantee at some point during your trip you will forget to change back into the house slippers and will be caught traipsing through a home or restaurant in offending footwear. Don’t worry, most Japanese people are pretty good-natured about this cultural difference. It will be considered a source of amusement rather than a serious rudeness.

3. Don’t Queue for the Next Stall

In the western world, we usually form a line to wait for the next available stall in a public restroom. It’s considered the fair way – first come, first served. The queuing system is a little different in Japan. Each person stands in front of a random cubicle and uses it whenever it becomes free, regardless if someone else has been waiting longer. This can seem kind of frustrating if you’re desperate to go and you happen to choose a door with a slowpoke in it, but that’s the luck-of-the-draw local convention. You could call it a crap shoot.

4. Don’t Expect Western Toilets

If you’re lucky, you may encounter one of those high-tech wonder thrones in Japan, with a control panel of buttons that warm the seat, spray your bits, blow you dry, spritz a scent and play a tune for you. Some even take your blood pressure while you’re waiting. At some point on your trip, however, you’ll probably be faced with a traditional Asian hole-in-the-ground squat toilet. Granted, if you stick to western-style restaurants, hotels and the big cities, you’ll find plenty of familiar seated commodes just like back home. But venture out into smaller towns or more traditional establishments and squat toilets are the norm. Don’t be intimidated. Just bend your knees, straddle and watch your balance as you hunker down to do what comes naturally. Note, toilet paper is rarely provided for you, so always have a pack of tissues in your pocket for this purpose.

5. Don’t Bathe Dirty

It may sound counter-intuitive, but bathing is not for cleansing in Japan. Those deep ofuro tubs you see are for soaking and soothing AFTER you’ve already soaped and scrubbed in the adjacent shower (often seated on a small bench beside a hand-help shower nozzle). In fact, several people may take a turn in the same hot water before draining it – so you’d better be squeaky clean before dipping your toes in one of these communal tubs. You’ll be submerged up to your neck in steaming hot water, not stretched out and reclining like in western baths. It’s a blissfully relaxing spa-like treatment that will warm you to the core. Remember, when you’re done, don’t pull the drain plug as someone else may be waiting their turn.

6. Don’t Sip or Snack While Walking

Moving while ingesting is generally a no-no in Japan. Unlike many western countries where people chew and slurp on the go all the time, here people prefer to take the time to stop and consume while stationary. Perhaps it has something to do with their cultural respect for food – most meals begin with an Itadakimasuprayer which means “I humbly receive”. Or maybe it stems from a desire not to spill. Whatever the reason, you don’t see people sipping and snacking while walking on the streets of Japan, and you’ll look out of place if you do. Even street grub, vending machine munchies and fast food fare deserve a few minutes’ sit-down or stand-still.

7. Don’t Douse Your Rice in Soy Sauce

Rice is a starchy staple in Japan, and little bowls of sticky white grains are served for breakfast, lunch and dinner there. Contrary to western tastes, however, Japanese don’t pour soy sauce directly onto their rice. You’ll be looked at aghast if you soak your bowl with salty sauce like a condiment topping (it would be akin to pouring sugar on your french fries or something equally odd). Rice is meant to balance out the flavors of other delectables on the table. If you must, you can dip a morsel of rice into a little side-dish of soy or other sauces in your spread to give it a flavor boost. But don’t douse the bowl directly or you’ll raise the eyebrows of your Japanese dining companions. Feel free to pour soy sauce directly on top of tofu, but not rice.

8. Don’t Misuse Chopsticks

Before you go to Japan, learn how to use chopsticks (o-hashi) . It’s really not that hard if you practice, and you will be amazed at how the locals will praise you for your skill as if it’s some great feat. Even if you’re already adept with these utensils, here are a few chopstick etiquette rules to keep in mind over there. Don’t wave them above your food, use them as drumsticks, mock sword-fight or point to people with them. Consider the pair a unit, so don’t poke your food with one solitary stick in hand. Never stand them upright in a bowl of rice or pass food to another person with them – that’s akin to funeral rituals and will be considered very ill-mannered. Don’t stab or spear morsels of food with them, and don’t use them to pull dishes towards you. Don’t lick or suck on the ends of them. Don’t cross them like an X or lay them across your bowl like a bridge. When you are finished eating, simply put your chopsticks down in front of you facing left. Got all that?

9. Don’t Be Afraid to Slurp and Burp

With all these Japanese guidelines for table manners, it can take foreign visitors by surprise to hear the locals devouring their meals in a way we might consider a bit gauche. They’ll sip, slurp, smack, suck, chew, chomp and even burp audibly throughout the meal as a polite sign that they are enjoying the feast. The louder the better, it seems. So go ahead, forget what your mom taught you and make a little gusto noise at a Japanese table. The cook will be flattered.

10. Don’t Pour Your Own Drink

Alcohol is a key part of socializing in Japan, and the custom is for colleagues and friends to keep each others’ glasses full and bottomless. This means there will be a constant stream of refills as everyone tries to top each other up. As a foreigner, you may be the beneficiary of this hospitable gesture more than most. So be careful, it can be challenging to keep tabs on how much you’re imbibing here! Don’t forget to reciprocate the gesture to others. The most polite and honorable way is to pour using two hands. Kampai!

11. Don’t Tip in Japan

Tipping is not a standard practice in Japan, and in fact will be perceived as an insult if you try to do so. Service workers like waiters, taxi drivers and hairstylists receive a reasonable wage and do not expect any bonus payment from their customers. Save yourself the awkwardness and forget the gratuities in Japan.

12. Stop Spreading the Germs

The Japanese are pretty considerate when it comes to being sick in public. Many take it upon themselves to wear protective surgical masks if they know they have a cold or flu. Its quite common to see this on the streets and in the subways. This might seem a bit extreme, but in such a densely populated country it’s best not to have germs coughed and sneezed upon the masses. By the way, another one of the things not to do in Japan is blowing your nose overtly in public. Either excuse yourself to dab your nose in private or be as discreet as possible, using a fresh tissue every time.

13. Don’t Point to Your Chest for “Me”

Body language can be as foreign as verbal language between different countries. There are lots of examples of this in Japan, but one you might come across while visiting is the gesture for “me” or “I”. While those of us from the west might point to our chests to reflect upon ourselves, in Japan the gesture is to point to one’s nose. It looks a little goofy, but now you know what they’re doing.

14. Avoid the Number Four

Four is a very superstitious number in Japan, sort of akin to unlucky 13. The number four is pronounced shiin Japanese, which has the same sound as their word for death. There’s actually an alternate pronunciation for this number, yon, so you can try to avoid these bad luck connotations. You’ll often find four is skipped on room, floor or seat numbers in Japan. Nine is another unlucky number in Japan they go out of their way to avoid, as kyu sounds like their word for torture or suffering. You definitely don’t want to walk around with a San Francisco 49ers t-shirt on in Japan.

15. Don’t Blab on your Cell Phone

Japan is one of the most densely populated countries in the world and has 90% penetration when it comes to mobile devices. You’d think they’d all be yammering on cell phones all day long. However, that’s not the case. While almost everyone has a smart phone, there are some socially agreed upon etiquette rules for talking on them in public. The Japanese put group needs ahead of the individual, so they never want their phone usage to be considered a nuisance to others. They find it rude to talk loudly on a phone on the streets, trains, buses or other public spaces in Japan. You are asked to switch your phone to “manner mode” in quiet places like hotel lobbies or restaurants. They respect other people’s zone of privacy and don’t want to intrude by taking voice calls in a communal sphere. Sure, they’re texting/gaming/reading screen zombies just like the rest of us, but they’ve at least curtailed the loud talking habit so everyone doesn’t have to listen along to their one-sided conversations.

16. Don’t Touch in Public

Unlike Europe or Latin America where hugs and cheek pecks are greetings among casual acquaintances, Japan is more reserved with their public displays of affection. You almost never see people holding hands, walking arm-in-arm or kissing on the streets. Even those who are madly in love will keep things demure in public. Don’t expect any physical contact when saying hello or goodbye to even close friends in Japan. You’ll just make them uncomfortable going in for a big bear hug or parting smooch at the train station. For colleagues or esteemed people up the social hierarchy, its always best to stick with a formal hands-off bow as a greeting.

17. Don’t Assume Yes means Yes

You’ll often hear the Japanese saying hi when you are talking to them. Although this translates to “yes”, it is more of a “uhuh, I hear you, I’m listening” kind of utterance than a true affirmative statement. Don’t necessarily assume they’ve agreed with what your are saying unless further specific details are forthcoming. On a similar note, the Japanese rarely use a precise “no” when negotiating something. It’s considered too direct and confrontational. They prefer to let you down with a more subtle “we’ll try our best”, “let’s consider that” or “that might be difficult”, which allows the rejectee to save face. This ambiguity often causes great confusion in east/west negotiations.

18. Don’t Litter in Japan

For such a crowded country, it’s astounding how little litter you see on the streets. It’s doubly confounding because you don’t see a lot of trash cans around, either. Just where does all this garbage go? Believe it or not, people often keep their wrappers and waste with them until they get home. Or they wait until they get to a designated trash repository, where they will be met with a myriad of recycling options depending on what exactly they are throwing away. Japan has always been ahead of the curve when it comes to recycling (77% recycling rate as compared to America’s 20%). Japan has never been a litterbug culture, and its ingrained at a young age not to throw things on the ground. Of all the things not to do in Japan, this is an impressive cultural convention we should all follow.

19. Don’t Do Drugs

Japan takes its drug laws very seriously. If you are caught with even a small amount of marijuana or other illegal drug, you will be met with a hefty penalty and maybe even jail time. There is a zero-tolerance policy there, and there’s no clemency if you’re a foreigner – just ask Paul McCartney and Paris Hilton. Avoid recreational drug usage when visiting Japan or prepare to face the consequences.
Source: http://www.destinationtips.com


Siem Reap is a northern Cambodian village that’s been upgraded to a modern town, and it’s on the map by virtue of the fact that it’s the gateway to the ruins of Angkor.

Angkor Wat and rural Cambodia are easily accessed from Siem Reap, which has the full spectrum of accommodation options from which to explore this spectacular part of the country. It can be enjoyed all year round, but if you’re planning a trip, read this guide to decide when is likely to be best for you.

photo credit - http://www.vietjetgiare.vn

Siem Reap’s Seasons

Like the rest of Cambodia, Siem Reap is hot and muggy all year round, and its two seasons are differentiated primarily by the amount of rainfall each experiences.

Key highlights

November to April: dry season means less rain and more comfortable temperatures
December to February: cooler temperatures make this a popular time to visit
April/May: temperatures get uncomfortably hot, often topping 38°C (100°F)
May to October: Monsoon season is characterised by afternoon showers
June: the rainfall steps up a gear in intensity, but temperatures start to fall
March and September: the Equinoxes provide the best sunrise photo opportunities
November to April - Dry Season

Travelling between temples at Angkor by tuk-tuk along the dusty roads during dry season.

Cambodia’s dry season runs from November to April. Because Siem Reap is in the north of the country, it tends to be a little cooler, and temperatures are at their most comfortable from December to February, averaging around 25°C (77°F). There’s the least rainfall in December and January.

The busiest times of year for Siem Reap - and therefore the times when hotel rooms will be most expensive - are from Christmas to New Year (it’s a popular Christmas holiday destination thanks to the long hours of sunshine at this time of year), and from March to April.

If you’re not a fan of the heat, you’d be best off going earlier in the dry season, as average maximum temperatures rise to around 35°C (95°F) from April to May.
Monsoon Season - May to October

As is the case elsewhere in Southeast Asia, Monsoon Season in Siem Reap doesn’t mean endless rain. The rain - which actually offers welcome relief from the humidity and searing temperatures at this time of year - tends to fall in afternoon showers, with heavier downfalls overnight, but there’s plenty of sunshine the rest of the time, even when the showers become more intense from June onwards. And all that rain makes the vegetation lush and the flowers bloom.

So, despite the name, the rainy season is not a bad time to visit if you don’t mind the heat - and even better, it’s a much quieter time to go. For those who are keen on their photography, another argument in favour of visiting Siem Reap in the Monsoon Season is the fact that the temples of Angkor look fantastic with their moats full - a sight that’s impressive enough in photographs to be worth putting up with a bit of mud to get there.

Tip: If you’re eager to capture a photograph of the sun rising behind the ruins of Angkor, you’ll want to time your visit for one of the two Equinoxes, which are around 20 March and 22 September. Take your pick of a rainy or dry season Equinox.

Source: http://www.insiderjourneys.co.uk


Jangan lupa sewa siap-siap POCKET WIFI kat Malaysia sebelum korang fly ke mana mana...sangat jimat, bleh share2 wifi signal dengan kawan2...Sewa kat Malaysia, amik kat Malaysia, sampai je kat destinasi yg korang nak gi tu, terus ON dan bleh gunaaaa...yeahaaaa!!

•NO Deposit
•NO Passport Copy
•FIX Rate

So...enjoy your day! ...muahhhh XOXO


Wahhh...puasa dah nak habis! Raya pulak dah nak dekat! Sure ramai antara korang yang yang telah pun berkira-kira untuk start travel ke merata dunia!

My suggestion is - WHY korang tak booked siap-siap this Pocket WIFI dari Malaysia? Then baru fly dengan senang hati lalalalala.....

This Pocket WIFI sangatlah sesuai untuk yang travel secara berjemaah sebab korang bleh share-share this WIFI signal up to 5 devices!

Why JIMAT amik this POCKET WIFI?
• Cover 71 buah negara!
• Takyah terhegeh sampai Airport sana baru nak cari SIM Card bagai..
• FIX Price / No Hidden Fees
• NO Deposit
• NO Copy of Passport
• Small Size ...sumbat je dalam bag tangan or poket seluar
• Book Online Now, Pay LATER
• Boleh share WIFI up to 5 Devices
• Self pick-up or boleh post direct ke rumah korang

So, yang travel bersama family/kengkawan tu...bolehlah book siap-siap this Pocket WIFI.

Stock sewa Pocket WIFI ni sangat limited - especially untuk kegunaan kat negara-negara yang famous yang sering dilawati oleh rakyat Malaysia.

+ Untuk book this Pocket WIFI: Booked Pocket WIFI Rental Now!
+ Baca Info about this Pocket WIFI: Read Info pasal Pocket WIFI

So...Selamat Travel!!!



Movie Animation Park Studios (MAPS), Malaysia's first animation-themed park, as well as the first in Asia - launches its ticket sales ahead of the grand opening in Ipoh, middle of this year. 

With 80% completion and just months away from its target opening in July 2016, Movie Animation Park Studios (MAPS) recently launched its ticket sales in a fun-filled ‘My Dream Carnival’ which attracted over 20,000 people in a 2-day event at the park’s main entrance. 

Some of the main attractions for the theme park will feature DreamWorks Animation characters such as Megamind, the Croods family and Casper the Friendly Ghost. For tourists who like to live on the wild side, a live car and bike stunt show to entertain a 2,000-seat arena.

My Dream Carnival presented a sneak preview of the exciting line-up of activities leading to the opening of MAPS, showcasing well-known animation movie characters such as The Smurfs, BoBoiBoy, Mr. Peabody & Sherman, Megamind & Metroman including the thrilling Stunt Legends stunt performance. 

“We are very close to the official opening now” said.Darren McLean, Co-Founder and Chief Executive Officer of MAPS. “The MAPS team is all geared up to present Asia’s First Animation Theme Park to fans from near and far! It has been our pride and joy in developing a mega project to be Perak’s next iconic destination.”
Perak has achieved the highest number of domestic travels in 2012-2014. With the opening of MAPS, the theme park hopes to increase visitor arrivals leading to Visit Perak 2017.
(resourced from The Star 3 June 2015, www.mapsperak.com 28 February 2016)


Wahhh...agak terlambat sedikit but this time korang boleh communicate with kakikujalanjalan via twitter! So..dont forget to add and follow us, more story on the way!

Follow kakikujalanjalan twitter @kkjalanjalan and hashtag us at #kakikujalanjalan



Wahhh.. a few couples week ago, viral video yang menggunakan effect 'time freeze'. So ramai yang feeling awesome dengan video-video camtu. So aku pun salah sorang yang ngaga mulut biler tengok effect hebat video time freeze camtu. Hurmmm..how they do that? Benda ni hari-hari tercetus dalam kepala aku.

So as usual, memang tak senang duduk selagi diri sendiri tak wat that kind of video..hahaha.. Dengan sedikit pembacaan serta carian encik google, at last aku pun berjaya gak la ber esperimentasi dengan this time freeze video technique...phewww memang fun beb!

So this is how my video looks like...huuhhh legaaa! :)

So, HOW I DID THIS? Jom aku try explain secara simple, kang kalau panjang-panjang sangat nanti korang bosan nak baca...ingat subjek karangan BM ke apa kann..kannn...hehhe


1. Set GoPro to 720 video (kalau GoPro laa..)
2. Set frame per-second to 120fps
3. Cari subject - lagi ramai lagi meriah!
4. Plan kedudukan subject, biar jarak-jarak sket - biar ada depth of field. Tak tahu menatang apa
    depth of field? Sila googleeee..jangan malas!
5. Jauhkan dari bayang-bayang or apa juga benda yang bergerak, nanti spoil video.
6. Pastikan semua benda dalam frame kita tu, semuanya jenis boleh freeze! 
7. Kalau ada kucing ke kambing ke, kipas berpusing, budak2 yang jenis tak reti dk diam ke
    kat background, sila campakkan jauh-jauh duluuuuu! Hehehe..
8. Ok..ready to shoot.
9. Kalau tangan tak stable, sila pakai stabilizer! Aku pakai Feiyu Stabilizer.
10. Arahkan semua orang freezeeeeee! Jangan bergerak. Shoot video macam biasa. 
11.Kalau boleh, jangan shoot terhegeh hegeh...sepantas yang boleh, tapi jangan laju sangat!
12. Lepas shoot, check balik kot-kot ada benda bergerak masa korang tengah shoot tadik.
13.Ok...dah cun dah ke footage korang tadikk?? Jom editttt!
14. Edit nak kena sabar! Bukan macam makan kacang putihhh...hehehe
15. Guna apa juga video software yang korang ada. Pakai GoPro Studio pun boleh.
16. Taruk je footage tadik tu dalam timeframe video editing sofware korang tu.
17. Start edit. Slowkan part-part tertentu ke 20fps and cepatkan part-part tertentu ke 500fps.
18. Taruk la music background skettt yang kena ngan video korang tu.
10. Tak paham? Sila google kat YouTube...ada banyak cara yang dorang ajar kat situ.
      Kalau nak ajar semua kat sini, memang susah beb...hehehe...silap-silap aku plak yang kompius!
Apa-apa pun...selamat mencuba!!!

Muahhhssss XOXO!


Jangan lupa sewa siap-siap POCKET WIFI kat Malaysia sebelum korang fly ke mana mana...sangat jimat, bleh share2 wifi signal dengan kawan2...Sewa kat Malaysia, amik kat Malaysia, sampai je kat destinasi yg korang nak gi tu, terus ON dan bleh gunaaaa...yeahaaaa!!

•NO Deposit
•NO Passport Copy
•FIX Rate

So...enjoy your day! ...muahhhh XOXO

Jangan lupa baca entri-entri saya sebelum ni okesss...


Until you have a son of your own... you will never know the joy, the love beyond feeling that resonates in the heart of a father as he looks upon his son.

Happy Fathers Day to all great fathers out there!! You are the great daddy/ papa/ayah/bapak/walid or whatever your sons call you. You are superb!!

Love your father...XOXO! - from me at kakikujalanjalan.com 


Walaaa...after hujan lebat seharian, akhirnya lewat malam hujan akhirnya stop. Fuhh legaaa..mean plan we all untuk naik Broga Hill di bulan Ramadhan untuk tahun ke tiga ni nampaknya cerahhh! So without delay, as per plan...we all start gerak dari KL jam 12 malam.

Cuaca agak cerah walaupun ada sedikit rintik hujan. Hopefully dah sampai kaki Broga nanti, hujan akan fully stop la kot...

After 45 minutes drive, we all akhirnya sampai gak ke kawasan parking di kaki Broga Hill. After lepak borak merepek bersama dorang, we all start gerak jam 1.30 pagi. Tak ramai yang datang malam ni. Maybe sebab hujan tak menentu kot..ntah laaa...selalunya malam minggu memang agak penuh geng-geng panjat bukit kat Broga ni.

So tak macam tahun sudah, laluan kali ni dah siap bertali! So we all hanya perlu pegang tali tu jer untuk panjat sampai ke puncak. Oleh kerana banyak sangat merepek meraban, kerap kali gak la we all lepak rehat disepanjang laluan ke atas tu sebab mengah! .Hehehe.. watper la nak panjat laju-laju, iya takkk...kang terseliuh plak kaki tuuu...

After setengah jam mendaki...akhirnya we all sampai gak ke atas! Ohhh..rupanya dah ada 2 team lain yang dah sampai kat puncak! So as usual, we all yang ramah tamah ni bertegur sapa. Tak baik menyombong kannn..kannnn... Lupa plak nak tanya nama-nama dorang sebab semua bz bergambar...hahahha...sorry guys!

As plan, kali ni we all tak lepaskan peluang untuk bergambar gak. But kali ni kitaorang pakai kain pelikat. Motif? Ntahlaaa...hahaha. Takkan nak pakai blazer ngan tie plakkk kot!

After selesai berbelas-belas shot, we all lepak je atas batu tu sambil layan borak merepek tak habis-habis. Memang riuh rendah denga suara kita orang kat atas sana tu sebab group kita orang yang paling ramai dan besar. So automatically la jadi group yang paling bising dan havoc...adehhhh...layan jer laaa okeyyy..

After sejam setengah kat atas, akhirnya we all decide kena turun sebab hujan dah start rintik-rintik. Alahaiii...nak wat camner kan. Hajat memang nak lepak dan turun bawah jam 3 pagi but tu laaa... better we all turun sebelum hujan lebat. Sebab nanti trek akan jadik licin, so lagik susah nak gerak turun kotttt...

As usual, masa we all turun pun...mulut semua bising bercakap tak henti-henti...hadoiii...tak penat ke? Heheheheh... Tu la bestnya biler keluar hiking malam bersama geng-geng yang satu kepala ni...kann..kannnn...

So, pada sesiapa yang bercadang nak daki Broga sebelah malam, sila proceed! Takyah nak takut sangat. Takder apa-apa pun. Trek pun senang.....! And sila pakai proper shoes okeyyy sebab tadik nampak gak yang hanya berselipar jepun! Bahaya dik oiiiii....

Anyhow...pada geng-geng yang terserempak dengan we all kat laluan naik, laluan turun or semasa kat  puncak Broga tadik, sorry tak sempat nak beramah mesra lama sangat sebab kejar masa takut hujan!  Good to know you all guys! 

Apa-apa....rogerrrr! and thanks pada yang join this Broga Night Hike tadik.. see you in next Ramadhan! Insyaallah!

Selamat mendaki...! XOXO

Enjoy our short video below: 

Read this Article: Tips Mendaki Waktu Malam


Walaaaa...this week our colleagues berkesempatan untuk berbuka puasa bersama-sama riang gembira di salah satu restoran yang agak famous di lembah klang ni. Kali ni we all tuju ke Restoran Sukee Sukii Steambot and Barbeque. Nama pun unik kan?? So nak tahu lagi apa yang unik? Hehehe..

Kedudukan or lokasi Sukee Sukii Steambot and Barbeque tak la susah sangat. Korang bley je tuju ke Seksyen U20 Sungai Buloh. Kalau tak tahu, tulis je kat Waze Apps - Sukee Sukii - kompem boleh jumpa! Senang sangat!

Ok..untuk set berbuka kat sini, hanya RM36.90 untuk dewasa dan RM16.90 untuk kanak-kanak.

Area ni memang senang untuk parking, so dont worry! Sampai je, senang je we all carik area untuk park our cars. Kira tak susahlah dan tak perlu pening kepala carik parking!.

Sesampainya di Sukee Sukii Steambot and Barbeque ni, deco dalamannya agak luas dan simple tetapi menarik. Kedudukan meja juga agak teratur namun sedikit crowded di sekitar kawasan makanan diletakkan. Pergerakan agak perlahan semasa peak time.

Ada apa kat sini? Macam-macam makanan ada disini yang rata-ratanya berkonsep steambot. And kalau dah sampai sini, yang paling best adalah daging! Korang wajib kena rasa daging yang beraneka rasa yang sangat perghhhh bila dah siap di steamboatkan!

Untuk Ramadhan, dorang ada sediakan kurma, variaty of fruits, ada bubur dan juga pelbagai kuih tradisional untuk korang rasa. Hidangan air sejuk dan panas juga disediakan. Terpulanglah pada selera masing-masing. 

Apa lagi yang ada..? Hurmm korang tengok je la gambar-gambar kat bawah - semuanya sangat lazat! Penuh perut we all melahap hidangan hidangan tersebut hingga ke titisan terakhir! Walahhh.. :)

Antara Hidangan-hidangan:
Sayur-sayuran segar, cendawan, brokoli, sawi, salad etc. Daging kambing, lembu, ayam yang dimerinate dgn resipi istimewa! Seafood fresh from ocean, pahat, udang, sotong, kepah, etc.
Desert yg delecious:  ABC, chocolate fountain, aiskrim, mashmallow, etc. Minuman colourfull, F&N, minuman panas, etc

Selain tu, satu khemah juga disediakan untuk kemudahan korang untuk bersolat untuk kaum lelaki, manakala sebuah bilik dikhaskan untuk perempuan. So after solat, sambung je makan untuk round ke-2 - no problem! Makanlah seberapa banyak yang korang mampu...hehhehe...

Nak tahu detail? Korang click je Facebook Sukee Sukii Steambot and Barbeque. Semua info serta alamat ada kat situ. Opssss...jangan lupa untuk booking beb, tempat ni selalu penuh time iftar!

So kalau dah ada area sekitar tu, boleh jer kalau korang nak gi jengok dan rasa hidangan yang ada di Sukee Sukii Steambot and Barbeque.

So untuk total markah, kawe bui 4 and half star out of 5!

Selamat Berpuasa guyzzzz! XOXO!


Memandangkan a few people asked me ttg trip ke Korea dgn jimat, so here it is. No itinerary yer, mak malasss nak taip panjang2 sgt. 
Heee~ 5hari 4malam, tiket flight return tiga beranak, RM1600 (plus of course). 

KTO (Korean Tourism Organisation)
Nak pergi Korea, WAJIB tahu, apa itu KTO (Korea Tourism Organisation). KTO atau Korea Plaza ini merupakan badan organisasi yg giat memperkenal dan mempromosikan Korea yg terletak di Jalan P.Ramlee, Menara Hap Seng. Untuk percutian sepanjang tahun 2016, KTO memberikan booklets, subway maps, metro maps, guesthouse list, place of interest list, daripada A hingga Z secara percuma kepada mereka yg menjadi ahli KTO. Jadi, anda tak perlu buang masa google nak mencari tempat untuk dikunjungi. Paling menarik, coupons book juga diberi, diskaun dari 10% hingga 50% ditawarkan utk pemegang coupons. Pendek kata, naik Arex, masuk Everland, Lotte World, Museum, Tour Bus, semua ada diskaun! Utk keterangan lanjut, sila lawati laman web KTO ye!

T-Money adalah satu keperluan sepanjang anda disana. Lebih kurang macam versi Touch and Go Malaysia. Anda perlukan T-Money utk travel dgn subway, metro bus, beli barang di 7e atau mana2 mart. Dan pengguna T-Money jugak boleh menikmati diskaun yg ditawarkan. Mana nak dapat T-Money? Boleh cari di subway station diorg. Ataupun dapatkan T-Money secara percuma, di front desk KTO... t&c applied. 

Pocket WIFI
Pocket Wifi. Haaa. Ini penting utk korang stay in touch dgn family, boleh online tanpa sempadan, share wifi sampai 10 devices, upload photos, atau cari tempat menarik. RM0 deposit, free cancellation. Utk keterangan lanjut, sila klik link ini: Pocket Wifi

Boleh jerk try cari melalui Airbnb. Kebanyakannya murah, ada yang RM100 satu malam. Lokasi yg paling strategik utk tinggal, di Seoul Station. Senang nak akses ke mana2 subway station. Itaewon juga antara lokasi pilihan bg yg beragama islam. 

Makanan Halal
Makanan halal tak susah dan tak senang utk didapati. Itaewon lokasi makanan halal popular di Seoul. Apa pun mesti tahu, yg makanan halal adalah sgt mahal harganya sepinggan RM30-45. Lebih2 lg kalau di Itaewon. Kebab halal disana 10,000won, sedangkan kebab halal di Namdaemun 4,000won je. Nak jimat, bawaklah bekalan makanan tahan lama dari Malaysia. Inshaallah letak dalam baggage lepas je kastam. Takde masalah. Nasi instant blh beli di 7E, panaskan dalam microwave je siap2. Trip baru neh, sampaikan ke Everland kita bawak bekal. Jangan malu ye, org Korea most of them memang bawak bekal makan. Bertingkat2 bento diorg. Jadi, sebelum keluar berjalan tu, make sure korang bawak bekal makanan dalam bag.

Check suhu siang dan malam sebelum keluar hotel. 16 degree celcius pun jgn disangka tak sejuk ye. Lebih2 lg kalau melawat kawasan berbukit. Menjelang malam, suhu akan drop lebih sejuk lg. Jgn lupa bawak mitten pakai kasut bersarung. Kitorang sampai kebas tangan atas Namsan Tower tu. Suhu dropped negative 1 degree celcius. Utk keselesaan badan, beli body warmer di Daiso, tampal pada pakaian anda to keep u warm. Jgn main dgn cuaca sejuk, boleh berdarah hidung... 

Local People
Org korea sangat super duper friendly. Tiap kali kitorg keluar, Syamil mst dapat perhatian. Mungkin sbb mata dia bulat sgt kot. Sehari boleh dapat 6 ke 8 biji sweets diorg kasi. Dengan telur rebus la, potato ball la. Kadang tu siap sapa kita dlm bahasa korea mcm kita faham je. Haha. 1 benda yg kita akn notice, diorg tak bawak anak keluar jalan2. Susah sgt nak jumpa korean yg usung anak keluar. Jd, tak perlu takut kalau nak bertanya arah tuju.

Di Namdaemun, ada 1 bangunan terkenal dgn brooch dan perhiasan wanita namanya E-Lengdang. Kedai ahjumma no 209 sgt lah terkenal di kalangan warga Malaysia. Ahjumma tu pun baik, siap serve kita kopi, oyu bagai. Cuma nak bgtau, brooch sana tak lah semurah Malaysia. Tp kalau dah tgk banyak2 mmg naik gila nafsu membeli.

Myeong Dong - Syurga Kosmetik
Myeong Dong, syurga kosmetik. Sila pergi waktu malam lebih meriah. Kat sini pun banyak snacks diorg jual tepi2, ada yg MFF (muslim friendly foods). Kalau dtg sini, haruslah borong facial mask. Seriously tak rugi. Beli yg 4seasons punya mask, boleh pakai time cuaca panas, atau sejuk. 

Urban Gangnam
Gangnam. Another hotspot utk muda mudi melepak. Urban sangat dan sentiasa sibuk. Tempat membeli belah barangan berjenama. Duduk lepak kat Paris Croissant, layan tuna sandwich dgn cappuccino sambil tgk lifestyle diorg, mmg leka. Bukan apa, tgk ahjumma umur 50an pun tak kalah berfesyen.

Transporation Alert
Paling penting utk independant backpackers, tak kira mana korang pegi pun, haruslah sentiasa kena alert dgn jadual masa terakhir transportations korang tu. Takut nnt jalan tak hengat nak blk, terlepas subway/metro bus terakhir, naya laaaa nak naik cab. 

Dari Incheon Airport, nak ke Seoul, mmg jauh. Tak terbayang brp tambang taxi kena bayar. No worries, kat sana ada kemudahan train ke Seoul Station. Ada 2 pilihan, Arex dan KTX. KTX lebih murah tambang nya. Pilihlah yg berbaloi pd poket anda.

No Heel Please!
Girls, jgn berangan nak pakai heels bagai ye. Pakai kasut sarung @ boots sudah. Kebanyakan perjalanan dari subway ke subway atau tempat2, 90% berbukit. Mcm korang nampak dlm drama diorg. Mcm tu lah realitinya. Berbukit2, inshaallah kalau tak sempat catch breath kompom semput. 

Sila bekalkan lotion badan dan lipbalm ke mana saja. Cuaca sejuk, kulit mudah kering. Balik jer Malaysia habis gatal2 satu badan. Lipbalm utk elakkan bibir pecah dan luka akibat kering sbb cuaca sejuk. Oppa kat sana pun sentiasa ada lipbalm dlm poket ok. Keperluan nehhh...

Untukk tiket yg super murah. Rajinkan diri hari2 tengok harga tiket ye. Kalau beli setengah tahun drpd date nk pegi lg bagus. Sempat kumpul duit. But before you do, sila maklum dgn musim apa waktu tu ya. My suggestion, spring waktu paling cantik. Kalau nak pegi during winter make sure ada budget lebih utk beli winter coat ya!

Great tips taken from: Fifi Rahmat Facebook


Jangan lupa sewa siap-siap POCKET WIFI kat Malaysia sebelum korang fly ke mana mana...sangat jimat, bleh share2 wifi signal dengan kawan2...Sewa kat Malaysia, amik kat Malaysia, sampai je kat destinasi yg korang nak gi tu, terus ON dan bleh gunaaaa...yeahaaaa!!

•NO Deposit
•NO Passport Copy
•FIX Rate

So...enjoy your day! ...muahhhh XOXO

Jangan lupa baca entri-entri saya sebelum ni okesss...