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National Mosque

The National Mosque (Masjid Negara) of Malaysia is located in Kuala Lumpur and is situated just 1km away from the Perdana Botanical Gardens. Its key features are the 73-metre high minaret and the 16-pointed star concrete main roof. It has a capacity for 15,000 people and is situated among 13 acres (53,000m2) of gardens.

Saidina Umar Al-Khattab Mosque

The Saidina Umar Al Khattab Mosque is a renowned mosque in Bukit Damansara, Kuala Lumpur. The mosque was formally opened on 22 March 1984 by the seventh Yang di-Pertuan Agong, Sultan Ahmad Shah of Pahang and named after the successor of Muhammad, Umar Al Khattab.

Batu Caves

Batu Caves is a limestone hill that has a variety of caves and cave temples in Malaysia. It takes its name from the Malay word batu which means 'rock.' Batu Caves is also the name of a city in the area. The cave is one of the most famous Hindu shrines outside of India, dedicated to Lord Murugan.

St John’s Cathedral

St John the Evangelist Cathedral is the Mother Church of the Roman Catholic Archdiocese of Kuala Lumpur. The current building was built in 1954 and completed in 1955, and was consecrated in 1962 when it was also raised to the status of a cathedral. The building is known for its whitewashed exterior and twin spires on the west front. It also includes stained glass windows from Paris depicting Gospel scenes.