Asia Pacific Guides™ Singapore Museum Guide A guide to city's 25 most visit-worthy museums
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Introduction Although Singapore is Southeast Asia's most popular city destination, less than a few visitors are familiar with its outstanding museums, and while the city doesn't boast the likes of the Louvre and The Metropolitan, its museums do offer a unique experience to their visitors, which cannot be found elsewhere on earth. This mini-guide will take you to Singapore's 25 most visit-worthy museums.
Rating = OK (worth visiting only if you are interested in what this museum is all about). = Worth visiting = A real must see
The 3-day museums pass costs SG$ 20 per person, or SG$ 50 for a family pass (of up to 5 people) and can save you quite a few bucks if you like museums and plan to visit most of them…
Copyright © 2012 Asia-Pacific Guides Ltd. All rights reserved.
The museums 1. The Asian Civilisations Museum is definitely one of Singapore's top sights. As its name suggests, this fantastic museum displays the cultures of Asia's tribes and nations, with emphasis on those groups that actually built the city-state. Housed within an impressive 19th century NeoPalladian building, right next to the Singapore River, it displays thousands of rich and fascinating exhibits, including ethnic costumes, traditional jewelries, ancient books, sculptures, religious artifacts, archaeological findings and relics, and what not... From China and Southeast Asia, through the Indian subcontinent all the way to Arabia and the Middle East… The collections are truly beautiful and the museum is tastefully designed, so the visitor is not 'bombarded' with too much information… Moreover, every gallery has some interactive displays and touch screens that make the whole experience more interesting and tangible (especially for the little ones...)
2. The Arts House at the Old Parliament, right next to the Asian Civilisations Museum, occupies the beautiful Neo-Palladian building which accommodated colonial Singapore's first court house and became the seat of the Singaporean parliament in 1965, soon after the country got its independence. The historic building has been converted to an artcentre more than a decade ago, where young local artists can perform their works, and there are art exhibitions here almost all the time, including various shows and music performances (and a pretty good café too). In front of the building (facing the Old Supreme Court building) there is a bronze elephant, given as a gift from King Rama V of Siam (which is currently known as Thailand) as a token of appreciation after his visit to Singapore in 1871 Rating: Daily, 11am – 9pm
The "Singapore City Pass" makes a good choice for those who want to explore the city by themselves, with a full day of unlimited Hop On Hop Off Bus sightseeing, as well as well as a trip on an amphibious vehicle. Rating: English guided tours of the museum are available at the following times: 2 pm on Mondays, 11 am and 2 pm Tuesday - Friday, 7pm on Friday evening, and 11am, 2 and 3pm on Saturday and Sunday. The guided tours are at no extra cost but you'll better call the museum's front desk in advance 6332 7798 (Information on free guided tours) Getting there: From Raffles Place MRT Station: Take Exit H to Bonham Street and walk to the river bank, turn right and walk along the river for a minute or two, then cross Cavenagh Bridge. The entrance to the museum is just a few steps from the bridge. Tuesday – Sunday : 9am-7pm (till 9pm on Friday) and Monday : 1pm – 7pm 6332 2982 / 7798 Website / Information on free guided tours
No entrance fees For more information, including details on events and exhibitions, visit their website.
Not far from there, around the area of Hill Street, Stamford Road and Bras Basah Road (which is known as the 'Museum Planning Area'), there is a cluster of a few very good museums that are well worth knowing about… 3. Singapore Philatelic Museum, near the corner of Hill and Coleman streets, is housed in a charmingly restored 1904 colonial building, with red tiles roof and French louvers that once accommodated the city's Anglo-Chinese School. It's obviously a must see for the stamp collectors among you, although almost everyone will find it interesting. The exhibitions are quite tastefully set and make use of interactive devices. Other than rare and precious stamps from all over the world, you will be able to learn about the history of philately in Singapore and to visit one nice exhibition that shows how a new stamp comes to the world... from the concept stage, all the way to the final product.
Rating: Getting there: The Philatelic Museum is on 23-B Coleman Street. From City Hall MRT Station: Take exit B, turn left to North Bridge Road and right to Coleman Street. After crossing Hill Street, you will see the museum on your left. Daily, 9am – 7pm (from 1pm on Monday) / Website / Entrance fees apply The "Singapore Flexi Pack" allows you to save over 40% on Singapore's BEST attractions and sightseeing. 4. The Battle Box, in neighboring Fort Canning Park, was the bunker of Fort Canning and the headquarters of the British forces during the Battle of Singapore. You can join a guided tour here and watch an interesting presentation that recaptures the fierce battle against the Japanese invaders, during World War II. Getting there: Enter Fort Canning Park through Canning Rise (a five minutes' walk past the Philatelic Museum / You can also access it through the escalator next to the National Museum of Singapore) and then follow the signs within the park. Rating: Daily: 10am – 6pm 6333 0510, Website Entrance fees apply
5. The Peranakan Museum, one of Singapore's most recommended museums, is just a couple of minutes' walk from the Philatelic Museum, on Armenian Street. Housed within a beautiful 1910 colonial building with both Neo-Classical and French-Renaissance architectural features, this unique museum is solely dedicated to the Peranakan culture that emerged circa the early 1800s, when Chinese migrants married local Malay women and adopted some local traditions, in order to assimilate into society, and became one of Southeast Asia's richest and most influential groups.
'Peranakan' is a Malay term which literally means ‘locally born' and basically describes those non-Malay who were born in the region. The best known Peranakan communities are those of the descendants of Chinese traders who migrated to Singapore, Malacca, Penang and Southeast Asia two hundred years ago, married local women and developed a distinctive culture, lifestyle and cuisine, which is like a fusion between China and Southeast Asia, but there are also non-Chinese Peranakan communities, like the Chitty Melaka (descendants of South Indian Hindu merchants and local Malay women) and the Jawi Peranakans (descendants of South Indian Muslim traders and local women). The museum's 10 galleries boast plenty of beautiful exhibits, including costumes, traditional handcrafts, replicas of Peranakan homes and so on, and although it is not a particularly large museum, it is well worth visiting, especially if ethnic cultures and traditions are your thing. Rating: English guided tours of the museum are available at the following times: 2 pm on Mondays, 11 am and 2 pm Tuesday - Friday, and 11am, 2 and 3pm on Saturday and Sunday. The guided tours are at no extra cost (Information on free guided tours) Getting there: The Peranakan Museum is on 39 Armenian Street. From City Hall MRT Station: Take exit B, turn right to North Bridge Road and left to Stamford Road. After a few minutes turn left to Armenian Street. After 2-3 minutes you will see the museum on your right. Daily, 9am – 7pm (from 1pm on Monday / Until 9pm on Friday). Website Entrance fees apply How to find the best deals in Asia ? Instantly compare the world's leading hotel-websites and get the BEST rates for accommodation in Macau, Hong Kong, Shanghai, Beijing, Bangkok, Singapore, Kuala Lumpur, Seoul, Taipei and elsewhere in Asia!
6. The National Museum of Singapore, just a short walk away, is the city-state's largest, oldest and possibly most impressive museum, and certainly justifies a long visit...
Daily, 10am – 6pm (Singapore Living Galleries remain open until 8pm and admission is free during the last two hours). 6332 3659 / 5642, Website
Nestled within a beautiful structure that incorporates the original 1887 Neo-Palladian & Renaissance buildings, with new extensions that use modern architecture of steel and glass, this fantastic museum emphasizes on the history and the culture of Singapore and its main feature, the "Singapore History Gallery", can easily be titled as one of the best attractions in town: It is just like a 'time tunnel' where the visitor walks through dozens of beautifully designed life-size displays that replicate scenes from the city's past... Many of these "scenes" tell the story of a particular historic event from the eyes of an unknown person who happened to live in Singapore at that time. Tip: Arm yourself with a bit of patience if you really want to enjoy the visit to the Singapore History Gallery, as there's a lot to see...
Other than the History Gallery, the museum boasts the four Singapore Living Galleries, which focus on subjects that shape the daily life of ordinary Singaporeans, like Food, Fashion, entertainment and Photography... There are also some pretty good temporary exhibitions every now and again (visit their website if you want to know what is currently on). Explore Singapore's less known "gems" through our range of Unique Day Trips and GuidedWalks ! Rating:
Entrance fees apply Although Singapore has one of the best publictransport systems in the world, taking the Singapore City Hop-on Hop-off Tour is highly recommended, as it takes you directly to the various attractions and saves you the time and hassle of waiting for a bus or walking… 7. Singapore Art Museum (SAM), just a quick stroll from the national museum, specializes in modern and contemporary art, mostly from Singapore and Southeast Asia, and boasts one of the world's largest collections of contemporary art from Southeast Asia. Occupying a historic building with classic architectural motifs of a Mediterranean "palazzo" that once housed one of Singapore's oldest Catholic boys' schools, Singapore Art Museum exhibits more than 5,000 pieces of art within its 14 galleries and houses plenty of international exhibitions, mainly from Asia but also from other parts of the world (click here to see what exhibitions are currently on). Rating: Guided tours in English (at no extra charge) are available at 2pm on Monday, 11am and 2 pm on Tuesday-Thursday, 11am 2pm and 7pm on Friday, 11am 2pm and 3:30pm on Saturday and Sunday (Information on free guided tours).
English guided tours of the Singapore History Gallery are held at the following times: Monday – Friday (11am and 2pm), Saturday & Sunday (11:30am, 2pm and 3:30pm). These guided tours are at no extra cost (Information on free guided tours) and you can also take the self-guided tour, using your own mobile phone.
Getting there: The museum is right next to Bras Basah MRT Station
Getting there: The National Museum of Singapore is on 93 Stamford Road. From Bras Basah MRT Station: Cross the open piazza towards Stamford Road and you will see the impressive Neo-Palladian building of the museum right in front of you.
Entrance fees apply (Free admission on Friday night, 6pm – 9pm)
Daily, 10am - 7pm (it stays open until 9pm on Fridays). 6332 3222, Website
8. Tiny Raffles Hotel Museum, on the 3rd floor of the Raffles Hotel Shopping Arcade, is where you can see nostalgic paraphernalia from the history of Singapore's most legendary hotel. Rating: Getting there: If coming from Bras Basah Rd., turn left to North Bridge Road and enter the hotel from there. Daily, 10am – 7pm, Entrance is free, Website Do you know? We have a whole range of free eBooks and mini-city-guides about Asia's most popular city destinations... Click HERE to view and download them. 9. Mint Museum of Toys, just across the street from the Raffles Hotel, is the world's first purpose-built toys museum and a must see for families with kids, and to anyone who is still a child at heart. Occupying a tall and narrow building of five floors, this fabulous museum It is not overwhelmingly big (Which is good news for those of you who museums are not their cup of tea), but is nonetheless packed with tens of thousands of nostalgic toys… From vintage 19th century toys to "prehistoric" versions of Popeye, Mickey Mouse and Donald Duck, Beatles buttons and what not... Rating: Getting there: The museum is on 26 Seah Street. From Bras Basah MRT Station: Walk along Bras Basah Road for a few minutes, turn left to North Bridge Road and right to Seah Street, where you will see the entrance to the museum on your left. Daily: 9:30am – 6:30pm 6339 0660, Website
10. The ArtScience Museum, in Marina Bay Sands, is the world's first ArtScience museum and one of the city's main attractions. Occupying an architecturally inspiring lotus-shaped building along Marina Bay's waterfront, this unique museum boasts over 50,000 square feet of galleries, where the visitor is supposedly introduced to the meeting points between art and science… The museum's only permanent exhibition, ArtScience, spreads across three galleries and is meant to take the visitor to a "Journey Through Creativity" where he can explore the connections between the arts and the sciences, but although it is quite interesting and enchanting, it is actually the temporary exhibitions that make this museum so popular, including some world-class displays, like Genghis Khan, Van Gogh Alive and Dalí: Mind of a Genius, which were all highly praised by visitors and critics alike. Discover Singapore with those who know it best! Click here to view our choice of city-tours and activities. Daily, 10am to 10pm (Last admission is at 9pm), but might be closed to visitors, from time to time, due to a private function (take a look at their website before coming, just to be on the safe side). Tickets are quite expensive for a museum, but then you have to remember it is a privately owned museum that relies mainly on temporary exhibitions (the best of which, to be more precise). What's more, you are allowed to pay only for those exhibitions you intend to see. The ticket also allows you to walk out of the museum and come back later (on the same day), and if you happen to come over the weekend, you can join one of their free guided tours in English (first come first served). If you can't make it to the free guided tours, you can take an interactive audio-visual guide from the Museum Box Office.
Entrance fees apply How to find the best deals in Asia ?
For more details, visit the ArtScience Museum website
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How to get here? The museum is located within the Marina Bay Sands (Bayfront MRT Station is possibly the most straightforward way of getting here) Rating:
11. Chinatown Heritage Centre: Narrow Pagoda Street, where Chinatown has started its life from, almost 200 years ago, was restored and the old houses where poor families of Chinese migrants had to cram in tiny flats are now housing shops and cafés. One of these heritage buildings has become a museum, called Chinatown Heritage Centre where you can learn about day-to-day life in Chinatown and the hardships those newcomers had to deal with, including replicas of shops, houses and the unique characters who dwelled here many years ago...
Rating: Getting here: Corner of South Bridge Road and Sago Street: From MRT Chinatown Station: Walk through Pagoda Street, turn right to South Bridge Road and after 2 – 3 minutes you will see the impressive building on your right. The Buddhist Culture Museum and Relic Chamber open daily, 9am – 7pm, while the Emiment Sangha Museum is open daily from 7am – 7pm Website
No entrance fees
Getting here: The heritage centre is on 48 Pagoda St., which is just a minute's walk from Chinatown MRT Stations
13. Singapore City Gallery is housed within the modern building of the Urban Redevelopment Authority (URA Centre), just a couple of minutes' walk from Buddha Tooth Relic Temple and Museum, on the other side of Maxwell Road Food Centre, and displays large models of various urban developments across the city-state, including Singapore's Central Area Model, which is one of the largest architectural models in the world.
Daily, 9am - 8pm (last admission is at 7pm) 6221 9556, Website Entrance fees apply Although Singapore has one of the best publictransport systems in the world, taking the Singapore City Hop-on Hop-off Tour is highly recommended, as it takes you directly to the various attractions and saves you the time and hassle of waiting for a bus or walking…
Touch screens and other interactive devices make the visit an interesting experience, especially for the young ones, and for those who architecture and city planning are their thing. Rating: Getting here: The City Gallery is on 45 Maxwell Road
12. Buddha Tooth Relic Temple and Museum, just around the corner from Pagoda Street, displays hundreds of pieces of religious Buddhist artifacts and works of art from all over Asia... Housed within an imposing red Chinese-style building, the Buddhist Culture Museum is located next to the holly chamber where the relic of the tooth of the Buddha is kept, in a gold stupa, and although it is fairly small, it boasts quite a few fascinating exhibits that make it well worth visiting. There is another small museum in the building, called the Eminent Sangha Museum, which tells the life stories of eminent monks who have achieved great accomplishments in Dharma teachings. Other than the two museums, the temple itself is rich in decoration arts and sculpture work.
If coming from MRT Chinatown Station: Walk through Pagoda Street, turn right to South Bridge Road and after 2 – 3 minutes you will see the foodcentre on your left hand side (almost opposite the Buddha Tooth Relic Temple and Museum). If coming from MRT Tanjong Pagar: Take exit G, turn left, cross the small garden, turn right to Maxwell Road and after a couple of minutes you will see the Urban Redevelopment Authority (URA) Building on your right Monday - Saturday, 9am - 5pm Website Entrance is free (Guided English tours are available at a small fee).
14. Red Dot Design Museum is just across the street from the Singapore City Gallery. Nestled within a long and bright-red colonial building which once housed Singapore's Traffic-Police Headquarters, this is one of the world's only two "red dot design museums", where winners of the lucrative red dot product-design award display their masterpieces. If product design is your thing, there is no doubt you will love it. Rating: Getting here: The Red Dot Design Museum is on 28 Maxwell Road (almost opposite the Singapore City Gallery – see instructions above).
16. Nei Xue Tang Museum is a private "house museum" that boasts an amazing private collection of Buddhist arts and crafts, including hundreds of precious statues, figurines and other pieces of art from China, Tibet, Thailand, Cambodia and other Asian countries. Rating: How to get there: The museum is on 235 Cantonment Road. If coming from Chinatown and Tanjong Pagar: Walk down Duxton Road to the end , turn right to Craig (You can also access Craig from Tanjong Pagar Road) and immediately left to Yan Kit Road. At the end of Yan Kit, turn right to Cantonment Road and after a minute or two you will see the museum on your right. 10am - 5pm daily.
11am - 6 pm on Monday, Tuesday and Friday, and 11am - 8pm on Saturday and Sunday (closed on Wednesday and Thursday).
6372 0189, Website Admission charges apply
6327 8027, Website Admission charges apply. How to find the best deals in Asia ? Instantly compare the world's leading hotel-websites and get the BEST rates for accommodation in Macau, Hong Kong, Shanghai, Beijing, Bangkok, Singapore, Kuala Lumpur, Seoul, Taipei and elsewhere in Asia!
15. The Baba House, just a few minutes' walk from there, is a tiny museum that replicates a 19th century Peranakan home and allow visitors to experience the daily life of a traditional Perankan family, back in the old days. Occupying a classic shophouse on Neil Road, the museum is operated by the National Museum of Singapore (NUS) and is opened only upon request, which means you will have to write an email to them, a week in advance, and ask them to arrange a visit for you… Email: firstname.lastname@example.org , Website Rating: Getting there: The Baba House is on 157 Neil Road: From Outram Park MRT Station, take exit G, turn left to New Bridge Road and left again, to Neil Road.
Click HERE to find some of the best rates for hostels and low-cost accommodations in Singapore and Asia ! 17. The Malay Heritage Centre in Kampong Glam (Near Arab Street) is nestled within the imposing building that once was the palace of Ali Iskandar Shah, Sultan of Johor and the son of Hussein Shah, who authorized Raffles to build Singapore. It was built in 1835 by George Coleman, one of early Singapore's most famous architects, and combines Palladian style with local Malay motifs. Nowadays, as mentioned, there is a Malay Heritage Centre here (which is closed for renovations at the time of writing), which boasts a nice museum where you can learn about the history and culture of Singapore's Malay community. Rating: How to get there: From Bugis MRT Station: Take exit-B, turn right to Victoria and start walking along the street, crossing Ophir Road and Arab Street, turn right to Jelan Pisang (second after Arab Street) and at the end of the short street turn left to North Bridge Road and immediately right to Kandahar Street. After a couple of minutes you will see the compound's gate on your left side..
Daily, 8am – 9pm (The museum is currently closed for renovations).
The chapel, in the middle of the open courtyard, is a replica of similar chapels that were built by POWs across Southeast Asia during the war.
6391 0450, Website Rating: Admission is currently FREE See Singapore with those who know it BEST !
18. The Malay Village, in Geylang Serai, purports to replicate a traditional Malay "Kampong" (village), just like the ones that covered Singapore and its environs more than a century ago, and although it is somewhat of a kitschy cliché, it is worth a visit all the same, especially if you are in the area anyway...
How to get there: From MRT-Tanah Merah: Take bus No. 2 (You can also take bus No. 29 from MRTTampiens). Both buses stop at the museum (after Women's Prison / opposite Changi Heights condominium). Daily, 9:30am - 5pm 6214 2451, Website Entrance is free
Other than a cluster of traditional Malay houses, you can see the day-to-day paraphernalia of the villagers, a life sized scene of a traditional Malay wedding, arts and crafts and so on... There is also a small museum and some shops and restaurants within the complex.
20. Science Centre Singapore, as its name suggests, is a science museum, which means it is particularly recommended for families with teenage kids, although it is popular among people of all ages...
Rating: How to get there: The Malay Village is on the corner of Geylang Serai and Sims Ave.: From MRT-Paya Lebar: Turn right to Eunos Road and almost immediately left to Sims Avenue (after you have crossed it). Walk along Sims Avenue for a couple of minutes, passing an open carpark and then turn right, to Engku Aman Road, where you will see the entrance to the "village" on your left (All in all, it's less than a 10 minutes' walk).
Spreading over eight galleries, this fantastic museum displays every aspect of technology and science, from optical illusions to space science and from kinetic energy to robotics… The Centre also operates an IMAX cinema, called the Omni Theatre, where you can watch some excellent 40 minute documentaries on various scientific topics, like research of the deep sea, discovery of Mars and more... The movies play every round hour, from 10am to 8pm
Daily, 10am – 10pm.
6848 7040, Website
How to get there: From MRT-Jurong East: Walk out of the station through the covered walkway, to Jurong East Street 13, cross it and proceed strait along the covered path, between the buildings (Block No. 135 should be on your right) until you reach a big junction. The Science Centre is on its other side (less than 10 minutes' walk).
No entrance fee (Unless you want to enter the small museum) The "Singapore Flexi Pack" allows you to save over 40% on Singapore's BEST attractions and sightseeing. 19. Changi Chapel & Museum: Dedicated to those World War II POWs (prisoners of war), civilians and soldiers alike, who managed to survive the horrors of Japanese captivity, this small museum displays their personal effects, including letters, photographs and paintings they drew while in captivity.
Tuesday - Sunday, 10am - 6pm, closed on Mondays (unless a Monday falls on a public holiday). 6425 2500, Website, Information about discounted combo-tickets (with Snow City) Entry fee applies
21. NUS Museum, the museum of the National University of Singapore (NUS), specializes in both ancient and modern art collections from China, Southeast Asia and the Far East. The permanent exhibitions boast Peranakan artifacts and Chinese calligraphy, among other pieces…
23. The Maritime Experiential Museum & Aquarium, in Resorts World Sentosa, focuses on the history of ancient maritime trade in Southeast Asia, and tells the story of a 9th century Arab merchant ship which wrecked in the Java Sea, while sailing from China back to the Middle East and became known as the "Belitung shipwreck"…
Rating: How to get there: From the bus interchange, next to MRT-Clementi: Take route No. 96 and alight at a busstop called "NUS Raffles Hall", which is just a few steps from the University Cultural Centre, where the museum is. Daily, except Monday, 10am – 7:30pm (until 6pm on Sunday). FREE entry, Website Discover Singapore with those who know it best! Click here to view our choice of city-tours and activities.
Other than an accurate reproduction of the Arab dhow ship, there are hundreds of artifacts that were salvaged from the shipwreck on display, as well as models of other ancient vessels, and a "Typhoon Theatre" where visitors get the taste of sailing through a storm... Rating: How to get there: The museum is located within Resorts World Sentosa (Click HERE for instructions on how to get there). Daily, 10am - 7pm, (till 9pm on Fridays, Saturdays and Sundays). Website
22. Haw Par Villa (Tiger Balm Gardens) and Hua Song Museum: Better known by its old name, Tiger Balm Garden, Haw Par Villa is a theme park where folktales from the Chinese mythology are presented through nearly a thousand dioramas and life size sculptures, and although many of the exhibits are fairly kitschy, the park is well worth visiting.
The "Singapore City Pass" makes a good choice for those who want to explore the city by themselves, with a full day of unlimited Hop On Hop Off Bus sightseeing, as well as well as a trip on an amphibious vehicle.
The garden was originally built in the 1930s by two Chinese brothers, who amassed a fortune thanks to a popular heat rub they introduced (That is the Tiger Balm, after which the garden is named) and there is also a small museum here (quite recommended), which is dedicated to Chinese communities around the world and shows how these communities developed and contributed to their new societies...
24. Images of Singapore, in Sentosa, is a beautiful museum that takes the visitor through the history of Singapore, from the 14th century onwards, through a series of "scenes" where life size tableaus depict major events in the city-state's history, as well as through other multi-media displays which make the visit more interesting and enhance the experience of "being there"... Legends, folktales and actual historic events are all woven together, creating quite a unique experience...
How to get there: Right next to Haw Par Villa MRT Station (on the Circle Line).
How to get there: The museum is located near cablecar plaza / Imbiah Station, in the centre of Sentosa (Click HERE for instructions on how to get there).
Daily, 9am - 7pm (Hua Song Museum is open daily, except Monday, from 9am to 6pm). The entrance to the garden is free, although there is a small fee if you wish to visit the Hua Song Museum (click here for more info).
Daily, 9am - 7pm Website
Admission fees apply
25. Butterfly Park & Insect Kingdom, also in Sentosa (and just a heartbeat from "Images of Singapore"), displays thousands of unique butterflies and exotic insects, including real "monsters" from Southeast Asia's fast vanishing jungles.
How to get there: Located in the central part of Sentosa, next to Cable Car Plaza and just a few steps from Imbiah Station (Monorail): Click HERE for instructions on how to get there Daily, 9am - 7pm
There is also an outdoor section where you can walk amidst the lush tropical vegetation and see hundreds of species of amazingly beautiful butterflies.
6275 0013, Website Admission fees apply
The See Singapore Attraction Pass can save a lot of money for those of you who wish to make the most of their precious holiday time… You can take a Singapore River Cruise, or ride the world’s largest observation wheel, visit one (or more) of Singapore's fantastic museums, see the world's largest collection of tropical orchids at the National Orchid Garden, visit Jurong's BirdPark and Singapore Zoo, join a guided walking tour and much more…
Click here to view all our FREE travel eBooks of Singapore, Hong Kong, Macau and Bangkok
Copyright © 2012 Asia-Pacific Guides Ltd. All rights reserved
Published on Apr 28, 2012
Although Singapore is Southeast Asia's most popular city destination, less than a few visitors are familiar with its outstanding museums, an...