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Day 04: Departure
After breakfast, check out from the hotel and we transfer you to hotel for your onward/return journey.
Albert Court Village Hotel reflects the dynamism of the growing arts sub-culture; and also echoes the vibrant atmosphere of Little India. On the fringe of Little India, this charming boutique hotel comprises restored pre-war shop houses with Straits Chinese carvings and motifs. Yet its 210 rooms and suites offer modern facilities and amenities valued by today’s contemporary business and leisure traveller. Its Albert Café & Restaurant, Shish Mahal Restaurant and the cosy Lobby Lounge let you sample international cuisine as well as local favourites and spicy curries and vegetarian choices from nearby Little India. Access to the Central Business District and other parts of Singapore is minutes away – at the Little India MRT station – thanks to this hotel’s central location. A short walk away, the Singapore Art Museum, National Library, art schools and more cultural heritage beckon. The nearby Waterloo Street has the popular Goddess of Mercy temple rubbing shoulders with a Hindu temple and a church. Such are the unexpected neighbours that you can find here – in Singapore’s multi-cultural enclaves.
Grand Central Hotel is a classy 3-star hotel in Singapore. It is located on the shopping mile of Orchard Road and close to numerous restaurants, bars and night clubs.Situated next to the Presidential Palace, the nearest MRT station is Dhoby Ghaut. Changi International airport is a 25-minute drive to the hotel.All 390 rooms include 25 suites and come equipped with air conditioning, telephone, satellite TV, broadband internet, tea and coffee maker and many more.Hotel facilities include karaoke lounges, conference and function rooms, banquet rooms for seminars, cocktail parties, private dinner, birthday parties etc. Other facilities include a swimming pool, shopping arcade, coffee house, internet café, tour desk, sauna, launderette, car parking, drug store, money changer and hair and beauty salon. From Hotel Grand Central, you are literally at the doorstep to all the attractions of the new heart of Singapore. Enjoy the fabulous shopping Orchard Road has to offer. Indulge in the finest cuisine of East and West. Dance the night away in the hottest nightclubs. At Hotel Grand Central, you are surrounded. A variety of bar and eating places will tempt you with delicacies ranging from gourmet to casual including international taste treats from the adjoining Gourmet Village. To make your stay with us a grand experience we have beautiful and comfortable rooms to delight even the most seasoned traveller, with all the facilities you expect from a superior hotel at your disposal.
Grand Park Orchard, Park Hotel Group’s flagship property, enjoys a strategic location right in the centre of Singapore’s vibrant and pulsating shopping district, Orchard Road. With its breathtaking herringbone design exterior glass façade and its show stopping media wall, the hotel is set to become an iconic building along Orchard Road. The hotel features 308 luxurious rooms and suites, as well as a stunning new addition – Knightsbridge – a four-storey retail podium. Within walking distance to several major malls and two subway (MRT) stations – Orchard and Somerset, it is also minutes away from the Central Business District, the historically vibrant Civic District as well as the entertainment enclave of Clarke Quay.
Singapore is a cosmopolitan society where people live harmoniously and interaction among different races are commonly seen. The pattern of Singapore stems from the inherent cultural diversity of the island. The immigrants of the past have given the place a mixture of Malay, Chinese, Indian, and European influences, all of which have intermingled. Most Singaporeans celebrate the major festivals associated with their respective religions. The variety of religions is a direct reflection of the diversity of races living there. The Chinese are predominantly followers of Buddhism, Taoism, Shenism, Christians, Catholics and some considered as 'free-thinkers' (Those who do not belong to any religion). Malays have the Muslims and Indians are Hindus. There is a sizeable number of Muslims and Sikhs in the Indian population. Behind the facade of a modern city, these ethnic races are still evident. The areas for the different races, which were designated to them by Sir Stamford Raffles, still remain although the bulk of Singaporeans do think of themselves as Singaporeans, regardless of race or culture. Each still bears its own unique character. Religion is still an integral part of the cosmopolitan Singapore. Many of its most interesting buildings are religious, be it old temples, modern churches, or exotic mosques. An understanding of these buildings do play a part in contributing to the appreciation of their art.
Cancellation charges may apply. Kindly contact our tour consultant to know more about the policy.