Top 5 places to visit in Kuching, Malaysia

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1. The Kuching Waterfront

  The Kuching Waterfront, which stretches for 900 meters along the Sarawak River’s southern bank, is the city’s most famous attraction. One of the most popular attractions is the waterfront, which is dotted with hotels, restaurants, souvenir stores, entertainment areas, and many historically noteworthy structures. The memorial to the late Charles Brooke, Tua Pek Kong Temple, Kuching’s oldest Chinese temple, and retail malls such as Parkson Grand, Tun Jugah, and Sarawak Plaza are all famous attractions along the Kuching Waterfront.



2. Bako National Park

  Bako National Park is a national park in Sarawak, Malaysia, located in the Kuching Division. It is Sarawak’s oldest national park, having been established in 1957. It is located near the point of the Muara Tebas peninsula, at the confluence of the Bako and Kuching Rivers, and has an area of 27.27 square kilometers. Kuching is roughly 40 kilometers away by a vehicle. The sandstone has been eroded over millions of years, resulting in a coastline of towering cliffs, craggy headlands, and stretches of white, sandy coves. Many of the rocky headlands have been cut into beautifully shaped sea arches and sea stacks with colorful patterns generated by iron deposition at the base of the cliffs.



3. Mount Santubong

  Mount Santubong’s natural charms provide tourists with a spectacular vista. The verdant jungle meets the sea’s azure waves to create the most breathtaking sights. The mangrove woods are a fantastic spot to get up up and personal with a variety of species. The Santubong region also offers the chance to see rare Irrawaddy dolphins, humpback dolphins, and porpoises, as well as other unusual water life. If you enjoy being in nature, this is a must-see destination.



4. The Fairy Cave

  The Fairy Cave in Kuching is a vast cavern about thirty meters above ground level that is ornamented with profuse plant life, including ferns and moss-covered rock formations, giving it a mysterious feel. You must ascend a five-story concrete stairway to get to the cave. Huge trees protruding out of the rocks at various angles may be seen outside the cave. There are crisscross stairways and stunning rock formations inside the big and wide cave.



5. The Sarawak Museum

  The Sarawak Museum began as a personal effort for Alfred Wallace, a well-known British naturalist. Wallace wanted to acquire animal specimens from Borneo Island’s mainly unknown territories. The museum now has a number of stunning specimens of Victorian architecture as well as hundreds of exquisite objects found locally. It also exhibits ethnographic relics from indigenous peoples who formerly lived in Sarawak’s territory, as well as rare taxidermy and human skulls.

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