Homestay Melaka Taman Limbongan Permai, Lorong Pandan, Limbongan Melaka, MALAYSIA

homestay melaka taman limbongan permai lorong pandan bandaraya melaka (25)



homestay melaka taman limbongan permai lorong pandan bandaraya melaka (22)



No.2, Jalan LP8, Taman Limbongan Permai,

Lorong Pandan, Melaka.



– 3 bilik ‘standard’ katil queen dengan penghawa dingin (aircond) dan kipas angin

– 1 katil bujang tambahan

– ruang tamu yang besar dengan kelengkapan sofa dan TV 32” (ASTRO)
– Meja makan 4 tempat duduk

– kemudahan ruang dapur untuk memasak, periuk nasi dan cerek air panas

– Mesin basuh

– Ruang laman berumput yang luas, sesuai untuk BBQ

– Ruang parkir boleh memuatkan 3 buah kereta.


–  bertempat di Taman Limbongan Permai, sangat mudah dikunjungi
– 2 km dari pusat bandar Melaka
– 10 minit dari Melaka Sentral
– 15 minit ke Jonker Steet dsn ‘Core Zone’ tapak – warisan dunia
– 10 minit ke Mahkota Parade, Dataran Pahlawan dan Menara Taming Sari
– 10 Minit ke Pusat Hiburan di Melaka Raya

– 10 minit dari Dataran 1 Malaysia, Klebang

– 15 minit ke Pantai Puteri, Tanjung Kling, Melaka




– Hari Biasa (Ahad hingga Khamis) = RM 250.00

– Hujung Minggu (Jumaat & Sabtu), Cuti Umum dan Cuti Sekolah = RM280.00



HP: 013-2987378 (Hana)


homestay melaka taman limbongan permai lorong pandan bandaraya melaka (63)


homestay melaka taman limbongan permai lorong pandan bandaraya melaka (9)


homestay melaka taman limbongan permai lorong pandan bandaraya melaka (49)


homestay melaka taman limbongan permai lorong pandan bandaraya melaka (39)


homestay melaka taman limbongan permai lorong pandan bandaraya melaka (40)


homestay melaka taman limbongan permai lorong pandan bandaraya melaka (42)


homestay melaka taman limbongan permai lorong pandan bandaraya melaka (54)


homestay melaka taman limbongan permai lorong pandan bandaraya melaka (50)


homestay melaka taman limbongan permai lorong pandan bandaraya melaka (51)


homestay melaka taman limbongan permai lorong pandan bandaraya melaka (19)


homestay melaka taman limbongan permai lorong pandan bandaraya melaka (17)


homestay melaka taman limbongan permai lorong pandan bandaraya melaka (16)






2.211147, 102.222427


View Home2Stay Melaka Taman Limbongan Permai in a larger map

Cuisine in Melaka


Malacca pilgrimage
Fri, May 13, 2011


By Surendar Kaur

 DON’T be surprised if you don’t see too many Sikhs in Singapore next weekend. Most of us will be in Malacca from May 20 to 22 for prayers at the Gurdwara Sahib Malacca.

The weekend of prayers draws thousands of Sikhs and others from Malaysia and Singapore to the Jalan Temenggong gurdwara. They go to pay their respects to the late Baba Sohan Singh who spread the Sikh religion with his inspiring discussions and speeches.

Ever since he died on May 24, 1972, after a short illness, the Gurdwara Sahib Malacca commemorates the date by holding an Akhand Path (continuous recitation of the Sikh sacred religious texts for approximately 21/2 days) and prayers annually. Popularly known as Baba Sohan Singh’s Barsi, it is a time to pray for whatever help they seek and also express gratitude for the help received.

I, for one, have been making this annual pilgrimage to Malacca for the past 17 years. The first time, in 1994, I prayed to be blessed with a child. My daughter was born a year later – call it divine or medical intervention, but my husband and I were thrilled – and since then we make sure we are at Gurdwara Sahib Malacca every year.

Apart from the prayers, I also enjoy the social aspect of this pilgrimage. With so many Sikhs descending on Malacca for the weekend – thousands drive up from Singapore or charter buses for the trip while even more arrive from other Malaysian cities and towns – hotels are packed and room reservations have to be made very early.

In the temple, we attend the prayer sessions and do sewa (performing a service) which can include helping to prepare food and serving it to the devotees.

And this is where the weekend takes on a multiracial flavour: Not only does the temple serve free food to anyone who walks in and takes a seat in the dining area, many Chinese volunteers provide items like you tiao (fried crullers) and soya bean drinks while south Indians cook thosais or pratas for breakfast.

In addition, there is a blood donation drive, with medical teams in attendance, while a pasar malam (night market) always springs up outside the temple with stalls selling Punjabi outfits, CDs, Indian sweets and many other items.

While some people shop, others do some sightseeing. A common sight during the weekend is elderly women riding in a cycle rickshaw which has Hindi music blaring from its huge speakers. And once night falls, a bhangra night is also organised for the youngsters to have some fun.

For my family and me, this is a great outing where we combine our religious duties with some shopping and fun. In fact, it even becomes an opportunity to catch up with relatives and friends from the community. So, if you’re in Malacca next weekend, come and say hello.

Tourism Malaysia

Penang And Its Legacy

Historical Landmark

Fort Cornwallis – named after the Governor-General in Bengal, Charles Cornwallis – is one of the most interesting historical landmarks in George Town, located close to the Esplanade, next to the Victoria Memorial Clock. 

The fort’s walls, roughly 10 feet high, are laid out in star-like formation. A stroll along the perimeters takes roughly 10 minutes.  Inside the fort, one can still see some of the original structures built over a century ago, including a chapel, prison cells, which were once used as barracks, a munitions storage area, a harbour light once used to signal incoming ships, the original flagstaff and several old bronze canons, one of which is a Dutch canon called the Seri Rambai, dated 1603. 

Some locals believe that this particular canon can have a positive effect on a woman’s fertility. Whether it is a fact or fiction, nobody has actually come out and vouch for it.

Today, this privately managed historical site is popular among visitors, equipped with a tourist information kiosk, cafe, an open-air amphitheatre, a history gallery, a souvenir centre as well as guides who can take you around the fort grounds and provide you with a glimpse of the fort’s history.



Tourism Malaysia

Striking Oil And Spilling Attractions

Striking Oil And Spilling Attractions

A lone oil well sits atop Bukit Telaga Minyak in Miri, Sarawak, an icon of the city’s present-day tourist attraction and an important landmark that sparked Malaysia’s entire history in oil and gas. Ironically, it almost never got built if not for the perseverance of a young college dropout from England.

Choosing cadetship over completing his studies at Jesus College, Cambridge, had brought Charles Hose to Borneo in 1886, where he subsequently played an instrumental role in shaping the geographical landscape and history of Miri.

Apparently, it took some 20 years – with many obstacles in between – for Hose to convince various parties of the treasures that lay beneath their feet. Hose, who became Resident of Baram (a district near Miri) in 1890, when he was only 27, had even put up a proposal for oil explorations in Miri; it was, however, rejected by a British consultant geologist on the grounds of rural Miri’s poor logistics at the time.

Even upon retirement, he continued thinking about the oil seepages that he had mapped out in Miri. As many as 18 hand-dug oils were recorded at one time many of which had been found by the locals long before Hose even set foot on Borneo. They called it minyak tanah, or kerosene, and used it mainly to light lamps and for waterproofing their boats. Hose’s predecessor, Claude Champion de Crespigny, had made these observations and envisioned the value of the oil. His two recommendations, however, one in 1882 and another in 1884, for the Brooke administration governing Sarawak at the time to explore the lead further, also fell upon deaf ears.

Eventually, in 1907 in fact, while he was in England that Hose finally managed to pique the curiosity of those in power – a previously uninterested Rajah of Sarawak and the oil explorers at Shell (known as the Anglo Saxon Petroleum Company at the time). He also won over the locals who previously feared that onshore drilling works would invoke the wrath of evil tigers lurking underground.

Finally, on 10 August 1910, proper drilling works began. The chosen site was on a crest of a hill some 150 metres above sea level. Just days before Christmas of that year, the well struck oil and Malaysia was on the way to filling its first barrel in Miri.

Intrepid explorer or opportunist, Hose is partially credited for the rapid change and development that has since elevated Miri from a sleepy fishing village to the city that oil built.

Today, the first well to strike oil still stands atop Canada Hill – a name given in honour of the Canadian, Mr. McAlpine, who had engineered the oil rig (The hill was later renamed Bukit Telaga Minyak in 2005). Affectionately called the Grand Old Lady, the 30-metre high Miri Well No. 1, faithfully produced 660,000 barrels of oil over a period of 62 years, outlasting many of the other 624 oil wells in the Miri Division. While its days of oil production are over – it was shut down on 31 October 1972 due to urbanization rather than dwindling oil supply – Miri continues its oil explorations offshore.

Almost a century after the oil boom in Miri, the little town experienced a second boom, this time in tourism. Attractions like the site of the Grand Old Lady, with its historic significance (now documented in the nearby Petroleum Museum) and pretty scenery, as well as newly discovered diving locations off its coast, made Miri a destination to be re-explored, this time in the interest of culture, history and adventure.

The Miri-Sibuti Reef Marine Park has dive sites of various depths and attractions – wrecks worthy of exploration, carpets of soft coral such as leather corals, elephant’s ears and dead man’s fingers, and exciting drop-off reefs with vertical walls where schools of jacks, barracudas and napoleon wrasses often play.

Around town, one can explore the old Miri quarters with its beautiful architecture. A visit to Tamu Muhibbah is a sensorial experience for the eyes, nose and ears as local traders ply their wares for business at the bustling market – fragrant rice from the highlands of Bario, wild fruits and honey straight from the jungles, forest ferns and other unusual but edible plants, and home-made concoctions of rice wine and other less dizzying potions.

In recent years, Miri has been attracting a new wave of foreign interest to its shores with the annual Miri Jazz Festival, recently rebranded as Borneo Jazz. It may not be black gold, but judging from the increasing crowd it pulls yearly – in terms of audience numbers and heavyweight performers – the music has an allure as strong as the oil deposits found here over a century ago. Over four days in the second week of May, Miri is transformed into a fever pitch of syncopated, improvised, rhythmic arena for the convergence of some of the world’s most talented and experimental musicians, and their sweaty, gyrating fans.

Besides its fascinating history and newly-branded blues and jazz appeal, Miri has always been an important jump-off point to the northeast region, sometimes to its own detriment! Here, the scenic Kelabit Highlands, a series of mountains and valleys, is home to the peaceful Kelabit and Lun Bawang people, famed wet-rice farmers in Borneo. Some say that the best way to truly appreciate the beauty of Borneo is by doing a four-day trek through this remote region, that takes you from the expanse of green rice fields through various traditional longhouse settlements, virgin rainforest, over ridges and valleys before emerging into a an idyllic village in Ba Kelalan.

The Gunung Mulu National Park, which is Malaysia’s first UNESCO World Heritage Site and Sarawak’s largest national park, is also a main item on the traveller’s itinerary. Its spectacular show caves, longboat river travels, and the mass exodus of wrinkled-lip bats (about three million at last count) in the evenings have lured witnesses from all corners of the world. If the synchronized flight performance by the bats doesn’t thrill you enough, then braving the daunting Pinnacles trail will leave you literally breathless.

Another important park on this side of Sarawak is the Niah National Park where previous excavations have revealed artifacts and paintings believed to be more than 40,000 years old. Pre-historic man once lived here, as evidenced by the tools, earthenware and cemetery found in the Great Cave. Today, the caves at Niah provide an important source of income for the locals who gather bird’s nests from the swiftlet population here. Valued for their medicinal properties, these nests are found in the high crevices of the cave roof where it is infinitely dark. Nest gatherers risk life and limb to scale seemingly flimsy ironwood poles in a display of fine acrobatic skill to collect these highly prized treasures.

Miri may have started off with inland oil explorations in the past, but now, this little town, and the surrounding area, has certainly struck something with tourism as well.

Getting there:
Frequent flights by Malaysia Airlines and AirAsia are available, connecting Miri and Peninsular Malaysia, as well as all major destinations in Malaysian Borneo, including Kuching and Kota Kinabalu.

About Borneo Jazz:
This annual event sees jazz groups from around the world converging in Miri. Around 7,000 spectators and participants, comprising of locals, expatriates and visitors, are expected to turn up for this year’s edition, which is from 12 to 15 May. The event is organized by Sarawak Tourism Board. For more details, visit

For more details about Sarawak, visit the Sarawak Tourism Board website at

Enjoy this article?

Consider subscribing to our rss feed!

Ayer Keroh Batu Berendam Melaka Tengah Townstay

Homestay Taman Jati, Batu Berendam Melaka

Anda pasti puas berkunjung di Homestay kami….

SELAMAT DATANG ke HOME2STAY Taman Jati, Batu Berendam Melaka.

Kami menyediakan penginapan yang MUDAH, MESRA dan SELESA

Lokasi HOME2STAY kami berhampiran dengan zoo melaka , taman buaya ,taman rama-rama , bandar hilir , a’ famosa dan berbagai lagi tempat menarik di melaka.

Kawasan homestay berdekatan dengan KFC , PIZZA HUT , kedai-kedai runcit dan supermarket, Kompleks Sukan Batu Berendam (Futsal dan Badminton).

Berdekatan dengan Balai Polis Batu Berendam

Jarak dari tol ayer keroh lebih kurang 4 km.

Kadar penginapan:

Hari Biasa (Ahad – Khamis) Hari Minggu (Jumaat & Sabtu), Cuti Umum dan Cuti Sekolah
RM 250.00 RM 280.00

* Kadar istimewa untuk tempahan lebih dari 3 hari berturut-turut

* Maksimum 14 orang dewasa.

* Caj RM 10.00 seorang bagi setiap tambahan dewasa bagi kumpulan yang melebihi 10 orang.

Kemudahan yang disediakan di HOME2STAY Taman Jati:

  • Sebuah rumah teres 2 tingkat 4 bilik
  • 3 bilik air
  • Bilik Utama dengan Queen Bed dan bilik air dalam (Berhawa Dingin)
  • Bilik 2 dengan Queen Bed (Berhawa Dingin)
  • Bilik 3 dengan Queen Bed (Berhawa Dingin)
  • Bilik 4 dengan Single Bed (Kipas)
  • Ruangtamu Kipas
  • Dapur dan kelengkapan memasak
  • Peti Sejuk
  • 3 + 2 + 1 setty
  • TV (Astro kad diberikan semasa check in)
  • Baby Spring Cot (Buaian Bayi)  (RM 10.00)
  • Sterika dan iron board.
  • BBQ set (RM 30.00 – arang kayu disediakan)

Untuk tempahan hubungi kami ditalian: 017-6921909 (Hana)

Laman web rasmi:

Homestay Taman Jati Batu Berendam Melaka Malaysia
Homestay Taman Jati Batu Berendam Melaka Malaysia
Homestay Taman Jati Batu Berendam Melaka Malaysia
Ruang Tamu
Homestay Taman Jati Batu Berendam Melaka Malaysia
Bilik Utama, katil saiz Queen (Aircond)
Homestay Taman Jati Batu Berendam Melaka Malaysia
Bilik ke 2, Katil saiz Queen (Aircond)
Homestay Taman Jati Batu Berendam Melaka Malaysia
Bilik ke 3, katil jenis Queen (Aircond)
Homestay Taman Jati Batu Berendam Melaka Malaysia
Meja Makan untuk 6 orang makan
Homestay Taman Jati Batu Berendam Melaka Malaysia
Dapur dengan peralatan mesin basuh automatik, gas, dapur masak, peralatan dan petis ais
Homestay Taman Jati Batu Berendam Melaka Malaysia
Peralatan masak dan peti ais


Peta Lokasi

View Homestay Melaka Taman Jati in a larger map