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The Singapore Itinerary

7 Days In Singapore





Day 1 7pm Traveling from Beijing to Singapore Landed in Changi Airport
iVenture Card Singapore
All-inclusive pass to the best attraction, tour and sightseeing experiences
By walk from the Hotel Hours:
Mon to Fri 8:30AM–6PM
Address: Orchard Road, Singapore Visitors Centre @ Orchard, 238854, Singapore 238854
Day 2 Jurong Bird Park
(Jurong Bird Park is an aviary and tourist attraction in Jurong, Singapore.
The bird park, managed by Wildlife Reserves Singapore, covers an area of 0.2 square kilometres on the western slope of Jurong Hill, the highest point in the Jurong region)
Mon to Fri 8:30AM–6PM
Address: 2 Jurong Hill, Singapore 628925
Day 2 Singapore Science Centre
It is a scientific institution in Jurong East, Singapore, specialising in the promotion of scientific and technological education for the general public.
Mon to Fri 8:30AM–6PM
Address: 15 Science Centre Rd, Singapore 609081
Day 3 Snow City
is Singapore's first indoor snow centre located within the Science Centre, Singapore area beside Ommi-Theatre in Jurong East. Snow City introduces the concept of snow and cold climates in a fun, entertaining and educational way.
Mon to Fri 10AM–6PM
Address: 21 Jurong Town Hall Rd, Singapore 609433
Day 3 The Singapore Zoo
formerly known as the Singapore Zoological Gardens and commonly known locally as the Mandai Zoo, occupies 28 hectares on the margins of Upper Seletar Reservoir within Singapore's heavily forested central catchment area.
Mon to Fri 8:30AM–6PM
Address: 80 Mandai Lake Rd, Singapore 729826
Day 3 The River Safari
is a river-themed zoo and aquarium located in Singapore. It is built over 12 hectares and nestled between its two counterparts, the Singapore Zoo and the Night Safari, Singapore.
Mon to Fri 10AM–7PM
Address: 80 Mandai Lake Road, Singapore 729826
Day 4 The Night Safari
is the world's first nocturnal zoo and is one of the most popular tourist attractions in Singapore.
Mon to Fri 7:30AM–12PM
Address: 80 Mandai Lake Rd, Singapore 729826
Day 4 The Mint Museum of Toys is a purpose-built museum showing a private collection of vintage toys. It was officially opened on March 5, 2007 and officiated by the Minister for Foreign Affairs, Mr George Yeo. Hours:
Mon to Fri 9:30AM–6:30PM
Address: 26 Seah Street, Singapore 188382
Day 4 Gardens by the Bay
is a nature park spanning 101 hectares of reclaimed land in central Singapore, adjacent to the Marina Reservoir. The park consists of three waterfront gardens: Bay South Garden, Bay East Garden and Bay Central Garden.
Mon to Fri 05:00AM –4PM
Address: 18 Marina Gardens Dr, Singapore 018953
Day 5 Adventure Cove Waterpark
Aquatic amusement park with an aquarium, waterslides, a wave pool, tubing, snorkeling & more.
Mon to Fri 8:30AM–6PM
Address: 8 Sentosa Gateway, Singapore 098269
Day 5 S.E.A. Aquarium
Large aquarium & resort featuring 800 species of marine life in a variety of habitats.
Mon to Fri 8:30AM–6PM
Address: 8 Sentosa Gateway, Resorts World Sentosa, Singapore 098269
Day 6 The Maritime Experiential Museum
formerly the Maritime Xperiential Museum and the Maritime Experiential Museum & Aquarium, is a museum in Resorts World Sentosa, Sentosa, Singapore, built to house the Jewel of Muscat.
Mon to Fri 8:30AM–6PM
Address: 8 Sentosa Gateway, Resorts World Sentosa, Singapore 098269
Day 7 Snow City
is Singapore's first indoor snow centre located within the Science Centre, Singapore area beside Ommi-Theatre in Jurong East. Snow City introduces the concept of snow and cold climates in a fun, entertaining and educational way.
Mon to Fri 8:30AM–6PM
Address: 21 Jurong Town Hall Rd, Singapore 609433
Day 7 Sentosa: The Merlion,Images of Singapore OTHER PARTS OF SENTOSA
Tiger Sky Tower, Cable Car,
Butterfly Park & Insect Kingdom, 4D AdventureLand,
Sentosa Nature Discovery, Skyline Luge, Gogreen Segway.
Mon to Fri 8:30AM–6PM
Use Google Map
Day 7 CHINATOWN WALK, ORCHARD ROAD, CLARK QUAY  Chinatown Heritage Walk  Buddha Tooth Relic  Orchard Road (Shopping)  Clark Quay Hours:
Mon to Fri 8:30AM–6PM
Use Google Map

Morning - Merlion Park

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Recommended Lunch: Local Food - Lau Pa Sat Before you start your day at the Merlion Park, you can head to Lau Pa Sat, one of Singapore's popular food centre in the financial district. Do try to avoid the weekday lunch hours. Go before 12pm.

Garden's By the Bay

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Head over to Garden's By the Bay where this is the #1 most visited attraction in Singapore. Here you have the Cloud Forest, Flower Dome and the Supertree Grove. Gardens by the Bay is a nature park spanning 101 hectares of reclaimed land in central Singapore, adjacent to the Marina Reservoir. The park consists of three waterfront gardens: Bay South Garden, Bay East Garden and Bay Central Garden.

Optional - Singapore Flyer If you have time, you can head to Singapore Flyer which is 15 - 20mins stroll from Marina Bay Sands. A scenic spin on the Singapore Flyer takes you 165 metres above ground, or as high as 42 storeys, as you marvel at the spectacular scenery below.

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Morning to Afternoon - Singapore Zoo

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If you are a animal lover and love the wildlife, you should visit the Singapore Zoo. Many interactions and animal shows at the Zoo!

Evening - Night Safari

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Night Safari is just beside the Singapore Zoo. Once you are done with Singapore Zoo, head over to Night Safari for another different experience of wildlife. Night Safari starts at 7pm.

River Safari

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If you have time in the afternoon, you can try to explore the river safari. But it is not advisable to do 3 parks in 1 day. It will be a very tiring day.

Morning - Botanical Garden

Best time to visit a garden is the morning where the air seems fresher.

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The Singapore Botanic Gardens is a 158-year-old tropical garden located at the fringe of Singapore's Orchard Road shopping district. It is one of three gardens, and the only tropical garden, to be honoured as a UNESCO World Heritage Site. The Botanic Gardens has been ranked Asia's top park attraction since 2013, by TripAdvisor Travelers' Choice Awards.

Orchard Road

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You have to visit Orchard for our local shopping scene. This is where most luxury brands are gathered. If you are a shopaholic, this is a recommended place to visit.


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If you just want to shelf shopping for another day, it is a good opportunity to visit Chinatown. Stroll along the historic streets of Chinatown and understand more about the lifestyles of the early immigrants. Visit impressive local temples

Cost of living in Singapore

Travel Itinerary provides an introductory guidance on cost of living in Singapore. In general, prices for basic necessities such as food, clothing, public transport, basic education and utilities in Singapore are quite moderate. Public transport and taxis are very affordable as well.On the other hand, housing, private schooling and maintaining an automobile can be costly. If you are an expatriate whose compensation package includes benefits such as transportation or car allowances, housing, childcare, payment of school fees, entertainment allowances and other work-related benefits, these costs would be less of a concern to you and you will find that life in Singapore can be quite comfortable. Even if you do not have an extensive package, you can always find something that fits your budget; for every category, Singapore offers a wide range of available choices and prices.

Cost of Accommodation

The cost of housing in Singapore depends on factors such as the property’s proximity to the city, relative age of the property, availability of recreational facilities (such as pool, gym, etc.) and the quality of furnishings that come with the accommodation. You should take your time to decide where you want to live in Singapore and make a decision only after careful consideration of the average rental cost as well as your personal preferences.

Paying Guest

Rent for a room in a private apartment in prime districts such as East Coast, River Valley and Chinatown costs approximately S$800 – S$1,800. Monthly room rental in an HDB flat can range anywhere between S$500 to S$800 depending upon the location and size of the room.

Cost of Food

Food is relatively cheap in Singapore. However, as elsewhere, food expenses depend on how extravagant you are. Food expenses can either be a marginal factor or a significant factor when calculating your average living costs depending on the lifestyle you choose to adopt in Singapore. An expatriate family living in Singapore can save on their food budget if they cook on their own as often as possible or eat out in food courts. Although several international cuisines are available in a range of restaurants to suit varied budgets, dining out on an everyday basis is definitely a more expensive option in the long-term.

Eating In

If you cook at home, your average monthly personal food costs should come up to only about S$200 per person for basic meat and vegetables. For a couple eating out, average monthly food cost can range around S$1,000 – S$1,200 depending on their eating choices.

Eating Out

One of the unique features of living in Singapore is the abundance of hawker centres and food courts that offer a wide variety of dishes. An average daily lunch at a hawker centers can be as low as S$4 whereas at a food court you can have lunch for about S$5 – S$6. A meal at fast food joints such as McDonalds will cost you around S$7, while a drink at Starbucks is around S$6 – S$7. A visit to to an average restaurant can set you back by S$20 – S$40 per person for basic meals. In summary, with breakfast and dinner at home, lunch outside at food courts, plus basic weekend outings, the monthly food budget in Singapore can run around S$600 – S$1,000 for an average budget-conscious couple.

Transportation Costs

Singapore has one of the best, most comprehensive, and least expensive public transport systems in the world. A one-way average bus or MRT (Mass Rapid Transit) fare is about S$1.60. If you combine bus and MRT transports, it will cost you S$150 a month on the average considering a daily to and fro office commute costing S$3.50 and average weekend cost of about S$10. A couple that travels regularly within Singapore, using MRT or bus, will need to set aside a monthly combined transportation budget of roughly S$300 as part of their Singapore living costs.

Taxi Service

Taxi service in Singapore is one of the most efficient worldwide. Taxi drivers are willing to cover even the shortest of distances. Unlike most western countries, traveling by taxi in Singapore isn’t very expensive. Taxi fare starts at S$3.00 – S$3.40 for the first mile and you pay S$0.22 for every 400m traveled up-to 10km, and S$0.22 per 350m thereafter. Some taxis like a Mercedes or a London cab start at a higher rate of about S$3.90. You can hail a cab on the road or call their number (S$2.30 – $3.30 extra) to book a service. During peak hours (weekday mornings 6:00am – 9:30am and evenings through Sundays 6pm – 12 midnight), you will incur extra charges of about 25% of the fare while the late night surcharge (from midnight until 6:00am) is 50% of the metered fare. There are location-based surcharges that apply in the CBD area (S$3 from Monday to Saturday, 5pm until midnight) airport (S$3-S$5), etc. You may also have to pay any ERP (Electronic Road Pricing) charges on selected expressways during certain peak hours.

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Useful Cantonese phrases

What language does Singaporean speak?

(i)Mandarin Chinese

According to the Constitution of Singapore, the national language of Singapore is Malay, which plays a symbolic role, as Malays are constitutionally recognized as the indigenous peoples of Singapore, and it is the government's duty to protect their language and heritage. “The national language shall be the Malay language and shall be in the Roman script” (Constitution of the Republic of Singapore, PART XIII) Also according to the constitution, the four commonly used languages of Singapore are English, Chinese, Malay, and Tamil, with the lingua franca being English.

The three languages other than English were chosen to correspond with the major ethnic groups present in Singapore at the time: Mandarin had gained status since the introduction of Chinese-medium schools; Malay was deemed the "most obvious choice" for the Malay community; and Tamil for the largest Indian ethnic group in Singapore, in addition to being "the language with the longest history of education in Malaysia and Singapore". In 2009, more than 20 languages were identified as being spoken in Singapore, reflecting a rich linguistic diversity in the city. Singapore's historical roots as a trading settlement gave rise to an influx of foreign traders, and their languages were slowly embedded in Singapore's modern-day linguistic repertoire.

In the early years, the lingua franca of the island was Bazaar Malay (Melayu Pasar), a creole of Malay and Chinese, the language of trade in the Malay Archipelago. While it continues to be used among many on the island, especially Singaporean Malays, Malay has now been displaced by English. English became the lingua franca due to the British rule of Singapore and was made the main language upon Singaporean independence. Thus, English is the medium of instruction in schools and is also the main language used in formal settings such as in government departments and the courts. As Singaporean President Halimah Yacob said during her 2018 speech, “Through the education system, we adopted a common working language is English.”

Hokkien (Min Nan) briefly emerged as a lingua franca among the Chinese, but by the late 20th century they had been eclipsed by Mandarin. The Government promotes Mandarin among Singaporean Chinese people since it views the language as a bridge between Singapore's diverse non-Mandarin speaking groups, and as a tool for forging a common Chinese cultural identity. China's economic rise in the 21st century has also encouraged greater use of Mandarin. Other Chinese varieties such as Hokkien, Teochew, Hakka, Hainanese and Cantonese have been classified by the Government as "dialects", and language policies and language attitudes based on this classification and discouragement of usage in Non-Mandarin Chinese or "Chinese dialects" in official settings and television media have led to a decrease in the number of speakers of these varieties. In particular, Singapore has its own lect of Mandarin; Singaporean Mandarin, itself with two varieties, Standard and Colloquial or spoken. While Tamil is one of Singapore's official languages, other Indian languages are also frequently used.

Almost all Singaporeans are bilingual since Singapore's bilingual language education policy promotes a dual-language learning system. Learning a second language has been compulsory in primary schools since 1960 and secondary schools since 1966. English is used as the main medium of instruction. On top of this, most children learn one of the three official languages (or, occasionally, another approved language) as a second language, according to their official registered ethnic group. Since 1 January 2011, if a person is of more than one ethnicity and their race is registered in the hyphenated format, the race chosen will be the one that precedes the hyphen in their registered race.

English Language

When Singapore gained self-government in 1959 and independence in 1965, the local government decided to keep English as the main language to maximize economic benefits. Since English was rising as the global language for commerce, technology, and science, promotion of its use in Singapore would expedite Singapore's development and integration into the global economy.
Furthermore, the switch to English as the only medium of instruction in schools aided in bridging the social distance between the various groups of ethnic language speakers in the country. Between the early 1960s to the late 1970s, the number of students registering for primarily English-medium schools leaped from 50% to 90% as more parents elected to send their children to English-medium schools. Attendance in Mandarin, Malay, and Tamil-medium schools consequently dropped and schools began to close down. The Chinese-medium Nanyang University also made the switch to English as the medium of instruction despite meeting resistance, especially from the Chinese community.
There has been a steep increase in the use of the English language over the years. Singapore is currently one of the most proficient English-speaking countries in Asia. Then Education Minister, Ng Eng Hen, noted a rising number of Singaporeans using English as their home language in December 2009. Of children enrolled in a primary school in 2009, 60% of the Chinese and Indian pupils and 35% of the Malay pupils spoke predominantly English at home.
Singlish is the native language of 32% of Singaporeans but has the largest number of speakers if statistics were to account for speakers of English as a second language.

Malay Language

The Malay language is the national language of Singapore and one of its official languages. It is written in a Roman script known as Rumi. It is the home language of 13% of the Singaporean population. Malay is also the ceremonial national language and used in the national anthem of Singapore, in citations for Singapore orders and decorations and military foot drill commands, mottos of several organizations, and is the variety taught in Singapore's language education system. Historically Malay was written in the Jawi script, based on Arabic. Under the British and Dutch Malay began to be written in Rumi. Efforts to create a standardized spelling for Malaya and Singapore emerged in 1904 by colonial officer Richard Wilkinson. In 1910, the Malay of the Riau Islands was chosen by the Dutchman van Ophuijsen as the dialect for his book "Malay Grammar", intended for Dutch officials, standardizing Rumi usage in Dutch territories. In 1933, grammarian Zainal Abidin bin Ahmad made further changes to Rumi as used in Malaya and Singapore. Many Chinese immigrants who spoke Malay were supporters of British rule and purposely used Rumi when writing newspapers or translating Chinese literature. Printing presses used by colonial officials and Christian missionaries further spread Rumi, while Jawi was mostly written by hand. The transition to Rumi changed the Malay language due to the influence of English grammar. In 1972, Malaysia and Indonesia reached an agreement to standardize Rumi Malay spelling. Singaporean Malays still learn some Jawi as children alongside Rumi, and Jawi is considered an ethnic script for use on Singaporean Identity Cards.
Prior to independence, Singapore was a center for Malay literature and Malay culture. However, after independence, this cultural role declined. Singapore is an observer to the Language Council for Brunei Darussalam-Indonesia-Malaysia which works to standardize Malay spelling, however, it has not applied to be a member. It nonetheless applies standardizations agreed to in this forum and following the Malaysian standard when there are disagreements.
Other varieties that are still spoken in Singapore include Bazaar Malay (Melayu Pasar), a Malay-lexified pidgin, which was once an inter-ethnic lingua franca when Singapore was under British rule. Another is Baba Malay, a variety of Malay Creole influenced by Hokkien and Bazaar Malay and the mother tongue of the Peranakans, which is still spoken today by approximately 10,000 Peranakans in Singapore. Other Austronesian languages, such as Javanese, Buginese, Minangkabau, Batak, Sundanese, Boyanese (which is a dialect of Madurese), and Banjarese, are also spoken in Singapore, but their use has declined. Orang Seletar, the language of the Orang Seletar, the first people of Singapore and closely related to Malay is also spoken near the Johor Strait, between Singapore and the state of Johor, Malaysia.

Tamil Language

Tamil is one of the official languages of Singapore and written Tamil uses the Tamil script. According to the population census of 2010, 9.2% of the Singaporean population were of Indian origin, with approximately 76.7% who spoke Tamil most frequently as their home language. It is a drop from 2000, where Tamil-speaking homes comprised 82.9%. On the other hand, the percentage of Indian Singaporeans speaking languages categorized under "others" has increased from 9.7% in 2005 to 13.8% in 2010. Meanwhile, the percentage of the total population speaking Tamil at home has remained steady or has even slightly risen over the years, to just above 4%, due to immigration from India and Sri Lanka. There are a few reasons that contribute to Tamil's declining usage. Historically, Tamil immigrants came from different communities, such as Indian Tamils and Sri Lankan Tamils which spoke very different dialects, dividing the potential community of Tamil speakers. The housing policy of Singapore, with ethnic quotas that reflect national demographics, has prevented the formation of large Tamil communities. The Tamil taught in education is a deliberately pure form, that does not reflect and therefore does not reinforce Tamil as it is used in everyday life. Tamil is usually replaced by English, which is seen as providing children with greater opportunities in Singapore and abroad. The top-down Tamil language purism as dictated by the Ministry of Education Curriculum Planning and Development Division restricts language development, disallowing loanwords. However, the language policy is supported by Tamils, likely due to the contrast with that of neighboring Malaysia where Tamil has no status. Apart from Tamil, some of the other Indian languages spoken by minorities in Singapore include Kannada, Malayalam, Telugu, Punjabi, Bengali, Hindi, and Gujarati.

Tamil is the most spoken Indian language in Singapore and the only Indian language among Singapore's four official languages, alongside Mandarin, (the language of trade) Malay (the national language) and English (the language of administration), and 3.1% of Singapore residents speak Tamil at home.