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kl the guide

Broga Hill, Semenyih

Broga Hill, also known as ‘Bukit Lalang' by the locals, is named after the ‘lalang,' a native species of grass that grows abundantly here. This 400-meter-high hill is located in a lush tropical forest in Semenyih at the edge of the Titiwangsa Range, 40 minutes from Kuala Lumpur on the trunk road to Broga. Its spectacular panoramic views, particularly at dawn, are well known to both locals and tourists. Its prominence is also due to its ease of access by foot. For first-timers, the climb up the first peak may be intimidating. Fortunately, there are cords attached to the trees to assist newcomers. The view that awaits you at the top will undoubtedly reward your efforts.


Mount Pulai, Johor

Gunung Pulai is a 654-meter-tall mountain in Johor, Peninsular Malaysia. Due to its proximity and ease of entry, it is a popular hiking destination for Singaporeans and locals. The summit of Gunung Pulai is not open to the public as it is secured by the military and holds two communication towers. Mount Pulai is a 14.3-kilometer moderately trafficked loop trail near Kulai, Johor, Malaysia, with a waterfall and a difficulty rating. The trail is also used for camping, cycling, running, and taking nature walks.

kl the guide

kl the guide

Panorama Hill, Sungai Lembing

Bukit Panorama is a hill in Sungai Lembing, 45 kilometres northwest of Kuantan. Standing at 271 metres tall, there is just one path up the slope. Start at the bottom of the stairwell and work your way up. The trail's key feature is a stairwell with railings; only a few short stretches are without the stairwell. When you hit the top of the hill, you will be able to see a panoramic view of the surrounding city. The visitor will usually take 30 to 45 minutes to walk up Bukit Panorama.


Mossy Forest, Cameron Highlands

The mossy forest is a natural ecosystem that only grows at the higher elevations of the Cameron Highlands and other Malaysian mountain ranges. Low-level clouds in the sky, driven by winds, blanket the trees in persistent mist and moisture, providing a perfect biotope for moss, ferns, lichen, and orchids. This moist tropical evergreen forest also acts as a refuge for a diverse variety of montane species, including butterflies, rodents, frogs, birds, and mammals that are only present in this cold climate.

kl the guide

kl the guide

Penang National Park, Penang

This is Malaysia's smallest national park, at 23 square kilometres, but its beach-fringed forests are home to silvered leaf monkeys, flying lemurs, leopard cats, and a plethora of lizard, amphibian, and reptile animals. Activities such as jungle walks and boat rides to serene golden-sand beaches will comfortably fill a day. There are two major trekking trails in the park: one that takes you down the coast, over headlands, to Monkey Beach, and another that takes you over the hills, through the jungle, to some of the more isolated beaches, where the Turtle Sanctuary is located.


Bukit Batu Putih

In need of a vigorous nature-themed activity away from the hustle and bustle of the city? Look no further than a lengthy hike at Bukit Batu Putih. Situated in Tanjung Tuan, Bukit Batu Putih is a part of a 200 million year old quartz ridge enveloped by one of the nation’s last remaining coastal rainforests. Enjoy a relatively short hike, regardless of the route chosen (either the forest trail or beach trail), where a clear view of the pristine blue waters await you.

kl the guide

kl the guide

Bukit Kutu

In need of a vigorous nature-themed activity away from the hustle and bustle of the city? Look no further than a lengthy hike at Bukit Kutu. Situated 290 metres above sea level in Kuala Kubu Baru, Bukit Kutu is a moderately challenging hike that requires good stamina to overcome the steep areas and the three ladders that will enable you to reach the final boulder. The entire hike can take up to about six hours in total to complete.


Bukit Batu Pahat

In need of a vigorous nature-themed activity away from the hustle and bustle of the city? Look no further than a lengthy hike at Bukit Batu Pahat. Situated in Kuala Kubu Baru, Bukit Batu Pahat has approximately 306 metres of elevation gain which can make it a rather difficult hike to the top. On top of that, the shady trail is covered with many rocks and boulders. However, the climb is deemed worthwhile thanks to the magnificent forest backdrop that can be viewed in an unobstructed manner at the peak.

kl the guide

kl the guide

Puncak Rajawali

Also referred to as Jugra Hill Trail, Puncak Rajawali is a challenging hiking trail that peaks at 140 metres at the hilltop. Located within a lush untouched forest reserve, witness various flora and fauna while hiking along the steep and winding trail.