Due to its proximity to the equator, Malaysia has an equatorial climate, which is hot and humid all year round. A great start for a relaxing enjoyable holiday.

The South China Sea separates the two main regions that are Malaysia.

Peninsula Malaysia, with its thriving towns, picture-perfect coastlines, and misty mountains, is to the west. Sabah and Sarawak, with lush jungles and remote villages, are to the east, and Mount Kinabalu, the tallest peak in Southeast Asia, stands watch over both. 

Malaysia is a vibrant, active melting pot of many ethnicities and religions. In order to create an appealing blend of architectural styles and cuisines as well as a busy festival calendar, Malay, Chinese, and Indian cultures come together with leftovers from the Portuguese, Dutch, and British colonial powers. 

You can choose between roti canai and teh tarik or dim sum and jasmine tea for breakfast in the backstreets of old Malacca, snorkel in the clear waters of Langkawi, hang around with orang-utans in Borneo, cover up to visit a mosque, or light incense in a temple.