The landing point of trades people and the landing point of Stamford Raffles back in 1819.
'Belly Of The Carp' is the lucky landing point in Singapore's Boat Quay. The 'belly' of the Carp - Symbolising prosperity and wealth for all the set foot here.
As a country near the equator, Singapore does not have four seasons. In popular culture there are two - Wet and Dry.
The ‘rainy season’ last from September to February, which offers a cool relief from the tropical heat.
Sudden showers are frequent, intense and brief. Starting as quickly as they start, offering a cool relief from the tropical heat.
Satay Club at Lau Pa Sat in Singapore's business district at Shenton Way.
7pm to 11pm the road closes each night, to transform into a gastronomia of spicy tastes and fragrances.
The Singapore F1 race! Each September, Singapore transforms to a spectacular street circuit, where the Formula 1 holds this iconic race.
At the 'Andersen Bridge' also known as 'Turn 13' the race takes on high octane adrenalin as notoriously tight and narrow on this turn, it ends the race early for many of the F1 drivers.
Completed in 1934, the modern day MICA Building was once the home to the Old Hill Street Police Station. Today it houses space art and public functions. The building has 927 windows which are painted in rainbow colours to reflect the cultural diversity in their public exhibitions.
The Central Fire Station, is located at 62 Hill Street. Completed in 1908, the station was gazetted as a national monument in 1998. Today, vistors can walk in and learn more about SCDF at the fire station every Saturday between 9am - 11am.
The Tiong Bahru Art Deco district. The first HDB (Housing Development Board) flats in Singapore. The Tiong Bahru Club opens it's doors to 'last round' orders before closing it's doors for the night.
Boat Quay, was completed in 1842 and was the first designated trading port. Settlers lived and traded here and business soon florished. ‘First Catch’ refers to life on the river and also reflects the success of Singapore’s trade and commerce.
In the Singapore midday noon, the equatorial sun glares directly from above. Short shadows with just a whisper of a breeze advises we stay indoors - For just an hour or two..
‘The early bird catches the worm’ - The Singapore River for the early settlers, not only offered trade routes for business, but also provided food. A fisherman in his sampan, leaves the Singapore river early, to catch the first morning fish in the harbour.
Please join our mailing list!
For special offers and upcoming events (your email will stay confidential)