Malaysian Grand Prix 2017 - 3 Nights
Malaysian Grand Prix 2017 - 3 Nights

Malaysian Grand Prix 2017 - 3 Nights

From R17,253 p.p. Subject to price terms

Package Includes
  • Flights ex Johannesburg on Emirates Airlines including taxes
  • Deluxe Room with breakfast daily
  • Return Airport - Hotel Transfers
  • Return Hotel - Circuit shuttle transfers 30 September & 01 October 2017
  • 2-Day (30 September & 01 October 2017) Grandstand F Grand Prix Tickets

A Bucket list package for all Grand Prix lovers. Malaysian GP 2017.  

Validity Period
Set departure:  28 September - 02 October 2017
R17,253 p.p. Ex JNB (includes approximate taxes)
  • Items of a personal nature
  • Meals not specified
  • Visas & Travel Insurance
  • Gratuities

60 percent deposit would need to be paid and booking forms need to be completed and returned with copies of all passengers passports. The outstanding amount is due 60 days prior to departure and will be re-costed at the current ROE on that day. Kindly note we do not hold any allocation therefore all tickets and accommodation is subject to availability at time of payment. Should tickets or accommodation quoted not be available at time of payment we will endeavor to source the best alternative. All deposits are non-refundable. No name changes permitted once booked and paid in full. Cancellation less than 45 days prior to arrival are subject t to 100% cancellation fees.

Malaysia

'Selamat Datang' is the traditional Malaysian greeting that welcomes visitors to this vibrant and exotic country. Ethnically diverse cultures share the same lush landscape and create a fusion of cultural styles, cooking and religions that is distinctly Malaysian. Festivals throughout the year mark the Malay, Chinese and Indian holidays, as well as those of the indigenous Orang Asli and the tribes of Sabah and Sarawak.

Malaysia is a country with two distinct parts. Peninsula Malaysia constitutes the long fringe of land, extending down from Asia, which borders Thailand and Singapore. The South China Sea separates the mainland from the less populated East Malaysian provinces of Sabah and Sarawak. The dense jungles of Sabah and Sarawak support abundant plant and wildlife and Mt Kinabalu in Sabah stakes its claim as the highest peak in South East Asia.

It is the Peninsula that seems to attract the most visitors, probably because of the diversity it offers in the way of people, activities and climates. The highland regions offer cool relief from the clinging humidity of the mainland, while Langkawi is the popular choice for sand and surf enthusiasts. The east coast, particularly the northern Kelantan province, offers the chance for an interesting cultural exploration of traditional Malay life. The city of Kota Bharu and its surrounds is possibly the most fascinating part of the peninsula, and the least visited, with a remote beauty and rich culture.

The west coast is favoured for historical interest, and is where Malaysia's capital city, Kuala Lumpur can be found; it is the icon of Asian prosperity and the meeting point for expats and city slickers who enjoy the energy of urban life. The city is a powerful mesh of tradition and technology, vying for equal status.

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