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Boat quey
The Boat Quay is a street along the river in the business district of Singapore with a few pubs mostly Irish Pubs, clubs and seafood restaurants are also located along the street.
(Indian, Thai and Chinese)

Obviously this place is pretty much for tourists. You pay a tourist price. But you Can find cheap beer to entice you to buy food. I love just seating drinking a jug of tiger and watching the people going by.

As you step into Little Indi, be prepared for an assault on the senses! You will be greeted by the strong scent of spices and jasmine garlands, followed by the treasure trove of silverware, brassware, wood carvings and colourful silk saris, dazzling to behold. Pick up a walking guide and start your exploration of this colourful ethnic quarter

Today, Little India is the focal point of Singapore's Indian community. Its spice-scented streets beckon you to a cornucopia of ethnic jewellery, jasmine garlands and silk saris. From the large Tekka Centre and Little India Arcade to the small provision shops, Little India is packed with interesting things to discover. During Deepavali (usually between Oct/Nov), the Indian Festival of Lights, Little India is transformed into a fairyland of gaily decorated,brightly lit streets bustling with shoppers.

Orchard Road supposedly got its name from the orchards and plantations that existed in the area until the turn of the 20th century. In the 1900s, a mysterious disease swept through the nutmeg plantations, wiping them out within a year. Because of its location in a valley, floods were also common. They were only controlled in 1965 when Stamford Canal - part of which runs below the pedestrian mall fronting Wisma Atria Shopping Centre today - was deepened and widened
One of the things to do in Singapore is to visit the Chinatown, located at South Bridge Road. The idea of a Chinese Town was first conceived by Sir Stamford Raffles, who is the founder of Singapore. Stamford Raffles developed a plan to group the Chinese immigrants from China together for work and housing. This he feels would create a sense of community among the people of the same race and culture, and help them settle down quickly.

The glimpse you will get into their life while meandering through the Malay Village is worth the time it takes to understand the lives of the Malay. In the center of the Geylang Serai, you are a part of the life the Malay lived in the 1950s and 1960s. From the art of batik painting to the skills of kite making - what you are seeing is the real day to day world the Malay lived.

Sentosa Island was British Military fortress during the second world war. Artillery guns were kept in Fort Siloso and a brilliant plan was chalked out to protect the island from Japanese invaders. British believed that the sea in the south would guard the island. But, unexpectedly, Japanese sounded more intelligent when they invaded Singapore from the north. In , 1942 Sentosa island became the camp for the British prisoners of the Japanese. This is not the end of the story. A twist in the history of Sentosa Island came with the surrender of Japan after 1945. The island was again taken by the British. In 1945- Sentosa island became a centre of locally enlisted First Singapore Regiment of the Royal Artillery (1st SRRA). Later on it was replaced by Gurkha infantry units and Fort Siloso and Fort Serapong became Catholic retreat and Protestant Church respectively.

Sentosa Island




Designed by Andrew James Buckley BSc Last updated December 03 2016