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Call: 011 - 41587955 / 41587966 Email: [email protected]
[email protected]

Singapore Tour

  Singapore Tour TourCode : 1295
Duration   4 Nights / 5 Days
Destination  Singapore
Route   Delhi-Singapore-Delhi
Best Time To Visit Daily,all year round




Day 1: DelhiSingapore (Free Night)
Arrive Singapore at night and proceed to the outside gate to meet our representative to be transferred to your favorite choice of hotel with overnight stay at your preferred choice of hotel in Singapore.

Day 2: Singapore (Night Safari)
Breakfast at the hotel. you will be free for the day and will be taken for night safari tour in the evening. Later enjoy dinner at a local indian restaurant, overnight stay at the hotel in Singapore.

Day 3: Singapore (Sentosa Island Tour)
Breakfast at the hotel. you will be free till afternoon and later visit ‘Sentosa Island’ the most talked about Island in the world. (includes island admission, songs of the seas, under water world, dolphin lagoon, images of the Singapore) In the evening you will be transfered back to the hotel, enjoy dinner at the local indian restaurant with overnight stay at the hotel in Singapore.

Day 4: Singapore (City Tour)
After breakfast you will be picked up from the hotel lobby to enjoy the city tour including visit to little India, China Town, espionage and much more. Rest of the day is free for leisure and to complete your shopping in the beautiful city of Singapore. Return back and enjoy dinner at the local indian restaurant with overnight stay at the hotel in Singapore.

Day 5: Singapore – Delhi
After breakfast at the hotel you will be free till afternoon, later check out from the hotel and you will be transfered to airport for your next destination.


A tiny island just offshore, Sentosa is approachable by bus, cable car, or hired cars. Sentosa’s literally chock full of attractions- there are water amusement parks, landscaped gardens, beach clubs with live throbbing music, a butterfly garden, an ethnic village, a fabulous aquarium (Underwater World) and a huge 37m high Merlion statue. Sentosa is an exhilarating daylong trip that will leave you tired, joyous and satisfied.

The Haw Par Villa Tiger Balm Gardens is a treat for anyone who’s fascinated by Chinese mythology. The gardens are spread out over extensive landscaped parkland, and feature interesting stories. A popular attraction is the ”Ten Courts of Hell’- a Chinese representation of the afterlife.

The Singapore Zoo , one of the best in the world, spreads over 28 hectares and houses over 3000 creatures- mammals, birds and reptiles. The zoo has a very animal-friendly with barriers like moats and rock walls instead of wire cages. Two of the main attractions are the `Fragile Forest’- an excellent display of endangered ecosystems, and the orang-utans enclosure, where breakfast (or tea) with the orang-utans is a real crowd-puller. Try it- you wouldn’t have had more interesting partners at the tea table.

The Night Safari is the only one of its kind in the world – a night zoo; you can travel through either on foot (there are three walking trails) or by tram. The safari park is set in eight geographical zones and includes a bat enclosure, a leopard trail, and regular animal shows.

Jurong Bird Park is easily one of Singapore’s best-known attractions. It stretches over 20 hectares and is South East Asia’s largest bird park. There are regular bird shows, and a simulated thunderstorm everyday at noon. Go armed with bird feed and lots of camera film- it’s a great place.

The park has over 8000 birds of more than 600 species, including some colourful (and noisy!) collections of owls, kiwis, flamingos, parrots and horn-bills, besides the world’s highest man-made waterfall.

Adjacent to each other, the Japanese and Chinese gardens are lovely representations of two very different landscape designs. The Japanese Garden is typically minimalist, with Zen rock gardens, shrubs, and quiet summerhouses. The Chinese Garden, on the other hand, has a tea gallery, opulent imperial-style architecture and a Penjing Garden.

Come to Merlion Park for a breath of fresh air and a walk down memory lane. The Merlion, half-lion, half-fish, is symbolic of Singapore’s past: the lion stands for the ‘Singha’ (Sanskrit for lion) after which `Singapura’ was named by a long-forgotten Sumatran prince, and the fish represents Singapore’s past as a maritime trading post (which it still is, to a great extent). The Merlion has come to be a symbol of Singapore Tourism, and the huge white statue, surrounded by a park, is one of the city’s important tourist attractions.

The Chinese Ming dynasty was renowned for the exquisite porcelain that was produced during its reign. In the Ming Village in Singapore porcelain is still made by artisans using the ancient techniques developed at the time of the Ming emperors. You can buy pottery and also watch the artisans at work.

Orchard Road is Singapore’s main shopping hub with lots of stores all along the way; the larger shopping centres include Orchard Plaza, Ngee Ann City and Orchard Towers. At night, it gets transformed into the entertainment district of town – loud music, bright lights and merry crowds- with bars, discotheques, and nightclubs by the dozen. Among these, the most popular ones include Sparks, Pleasuredome, Planet Hollywood and Hard Rock Café. Either way, day or night, it’s a vibrant, `happening’ place to be.

Little India , all the way from Lavender Street to Rochor Canal, is inhabited by immigrants from Madras, Calcutta and Malaya- all of them contributing to making this part of Singapore a very Indian locality. You can see and buy lots of Indian handicrafts, sample some delicious food, and catch some typically Indian sights- especially in the Hindu temples of the area.

On the coast of Singapore, Mount Faber is the point from which cable cars go to Sentosa. Its main attraction is the splendid view it offers of Singapore, the harbour, and the nearby islands. The mount has a convenient tea house for weary tourists and is a nice place to take a breather after all the hectic tramping around the sites of Singapore.

Other than these, there are any number of parks, gardens, Buddhist and Hindu temples, museums and memorials to see around Singapore. Take your pick- there’s something for everybody.


Love shopping? Here’s where it’s paradise on earth- and paradise gets even better in July, when the Great Singapore Sale is held. The city’s great for buying virtually anything under the sun: tailored clothes in express time, jewellery, electronics, art, leather, souvenirs and more. Smaller shops and local marketplaces in Little India are perfect for everything Indian from saris and spices to jewellery, while Chinatown boasts traditional Chinese medicines, ornate chopsticks, amulets, etc. Mustafa is a many-tiered supermarket with special offers to delight all shoppers any time of the year.

Other than ethnic items you can get almost anything else you might fancy in shops- small, medium and large (including huge department stores) with major international names too including Marks & Spencer’s. Auction houses like Sotheby and Christies have offices here too- so you can go berserk with your money. Important shopping centres lie in the central shopping belt of Orchard Road . The shopping district of Holland Village is where it all comes together under one roof. Small stalls that beguile you with tinkling chimes and colourful masks jostle with large superstores and famous chains for the buyers’ attention

Eating Joints

Eating-out is almost a national pastime with the locals and Singaporeans have served themselves well in this regard. There’s a plethora of cuisines at a range of prices and more than one thing to everybody’s taste.

Soar to gastronomical heights at Singapore’s posh specialty restaurants; of course, your pockets will be a fair bit lighter! If you have the money, you can dine- very expensively indeed- at restaurants in deluxe hotels like the Raffles. If your budget is somewhat less, the stand-alone restaurants scattered about the city and hawker centres such as Bugis Street, Maxwell Road Market and Newton Food Centre are great. Singapore also has food courts where there’s the advantage of choosing from a wide variety of cuisines. Die hard ‘foodies’ can take tours that start at the Spice Garden as a way of sampling Singaporean food.

Seafood lovers should head for East Coast Parkway: delectable oysters, mussels, squid, octopus, crabs, lobsters are turned out of the chef’s wok steaming, juicy and delicious.

There is no doubt about it: Singapore’s a lots-of-fun-for-everyone city. There’s never a dull moment with the city calendar being choc-a-bloc packed with theatre, opera, the arts and crafts and festival events. Doesn’t matter whether your cup of tea is the cultural circuit or dancing the night away is more your brew; there’s lots to do, see and many places to be.

The city has its complement of discos, karaoke lounges, concert halls, cinemas, bars, clubs, unique floating bars and theatres with Chinese opera, Broadway hits and local theatre productions; street theatre, dances, and cultural performances are also very much a part of daily life. Muhammad Sultan Road and Club Street have a wide variety of pubs, wine bars and nightclubs. Other popular places that offer great entertainment and a swinging nightlife are Bugis Street, Changi Village and Holland Village. The Singapore Symphony Orchestra holds regular concerts, as do various home grown musical groups and solo artistes.

The Malay Village is a centre for Malay culture- you’ll find their art, architecture, music and dance, food and even a wedding ceremony being enacted.

Singapore’s parks and gardens, like the Bukit Timah Reserve, are excellent for walks. You could go cycling, bowling, golfing, canoeing, surfing, scuba diving- or even soak up the sun on a harbour cruise. If you just want to horse around, equestrian events are a regular feature at the Singapore Turf Club.



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