30 Fun Facts You Never Knew About Europe

Europe (Image Credit: Unsplash)
Europe (Image Credit: Unsplash)


Europe is a continent full of mystery, beauty, and history. It's no wonder that it has been the backdrop for some of the most important moments in human history. Did you know that Vatican City is the smallest country in the world? Or that Istanbul is the only city in the world located on two different continents? If you didn't, don't worry - you're not alone! Most people don't know a lot of fun facts about Europe.

In this blog post, we will explore some fun facts about Europe that you may not have known before and discuss some of the most interesting and obscure facts about this continent.

So sit back, relax, and get ready to learn something new!

1. Iceland doesn’t have mosquitos

Iceland has none of the more than 3,000 different species of mosquitoes that exist worldwide. Amazingly, due to the frigid weather and the absence of shallow ponds that mosquitoes adore, Iceland is said to be absolutely free of any mosquitoes.

So you'd best go to Iceland if you're prone to mosquito bites!

2. More chocolate is bought at Brussels Airport than anywhere else in the world

Most likely, you've heard of Belgian chocolate. Travelers are aware of its reputation for producing some of the best chocolate in the world because Brussels Airport is the world's largest retailer of confections.

Europe - Chocolates (Image Credit: Unsplash)
Europe - Chocolates (Image Credit: Unsplash)

The airport sells more than 800 tons of chocolate annually, and we know we can't help but pick up a box or two on our way through Brussels!

3. St. Peter’s Basilica is the largest church in Europe

Searching for awe-inspiring churches? It must be St. Peter's Basilica in Rome's Vatican City. With dimensions of 222 meters long, 152 meters wide, and 137 meters tall with a seating capacity of 60,000 people, this church rivals those in the rest of the globe in size.

It seems appropriate that the church is located in Vatican City, the Pope's residence.

4.  Never clink your glasses in Hungary

Although you might be used to clinking glasses and cheering with friends, you shouldn't do this in Hungary. This tradition dates back to the 1848 revolution, when Austria defeated Hungary. As they salute their triumph, the Austrians clinked their beer glasses in joy.

Europe - Clinking Bottles (Image Credit: Unsplash)
Europe - Clinking Bottles (Image Credit: Unsplash)

Since then, Hungarians no longer raise their glasses in toast. Instead, you should greet your Hungarian friends with "Egészségedre" and make eye contact.

5. Europe's tallest building is in Russia

Did you know that St. Petersburg, Russia, is home to the highest structure in all of Europe? The Lakhta Center soars into the sky like a shard of glass and stands a towering 462 meters tall. You will undoubtedly enjoy some breathtaking views from the summit of this amazing 87-story structure.

6. La Sagrada Familia is built longer than the pyramids

La Sagrada Familia in Barcelona is a very magnificent piece of architecture, which explains why it is taking so long to complete. The incredible ancient Egyptian pyramids took 85 years to build, between 2589 and 2504 BC, but La Sagrada Familia has been under construction for 138 years.

Although Gaudi was unable to see his magnificent work come to fruition, Barcelona plans to finish the famed basilica by 2026 in time for the 100th anniversary of his passing.

7. It’s illegal in Switzerland to mow your lawn on Sundays

This interesting statistic about Europe is one that you will probably like the most. On Sundays, you are not permitted to mow your grass, construct anything, wash your car, or hang your clothes outside to dry.

The Swiss consider Sunday to be a day of rest and feel that bothersome domestic tasks shouldn't disrupt anyone's ability to unwind.

8. Wales has a town with 57 letters in its name

Consider yourself skilled at tongue twisters? Give this Welsh town's name a try: "Llanfairpwll-gwyngyllgogerychwyrndrob-wllllantysiliogogoch." Although it can appear as though someone spilled something on their keyboard, the name really means "cave." Its 58-letter name is the longest of any town in Europe, although you can also just call it Llanfairpwll or Llanfair PG.

9. Denmark has 7,000 approved baby names

Denmark has some peculiar naming regulations. One of the 7,000 pre-approved names, such as Benji or Molli, must be used when naming a child by new parents. These restrictions also forbid the creative spelling of common names. Do you want to give your child a special name? You'll need to request government approval. There are also some names that are forbidden, so if you're from Denmark, don't even consider giving your child the names Pluto, Anus, or Monkey. They weren't either of the options!

10. There are more than 200 languages spoken in Europe

Over 200 languages are spoken on the continent of Europe, which has dozens of diverse cultures and nations, however only 24 are acknowledged as the official languages of the European Union. Of the 24, English, French, and German are categorized as "procedural" languages. Additionally, English is the most widely used language in Europe, where 38% of people can speak it.

11. Nearly Every City in France Has a Street Named for Victor Hugo

Victor Hugo, France's most well-known poet and author, is honored with a street named after him in almost every city.

Along with writing "Les Miserables" and "The Hunchback of Notre Dame" as a member of the Romantic movement, Hugo was also a strong supporter of his nation and a political activist. It should come as no surprise that his image is featured on the coinage of the nation.

12. 10 Villages in Scandinavia Have the Shortest City Names — Just One Letter Long

Ten villages in Denmark, Sweden, and Norway have names that are only one letter long.

Nine times throughout the nation, a city is named, Å, which in all Scandinavian languages means "little stream or river."

13. It Is Illegal to Have Only One 'Social Pet' in Switzerland

The Swiss consider it inhumane for some pets to be alone. You need more than one to keep guinea pigs, rabbits, parakeets, and other pets categorized as "social animals" happy.

Even if your pet dies, there are companies that will hire you a guinea pig to keep it company while you search for a suitable replacement.

Europe - Cat by the window (Image Credit: Unsplash)
Europe - Cat by the window (Image Credit: Unsplash)

You can have just one indoor cat, but you must offer it access to a window where it can view another cat or allow it to spend time outside.

14. Europe is Named for a Phoenician Princess

In Greek mythology, Zeus was much in love with the Phoenician princess Europa. He pretended to be a bull to entice her away, then carried her off to sea and to the island of Crete on his back.

15. Norway Knighted a Penguin

Brigadier Sir Nils Olav is Norway's own knighted penguin and the mascot of the Norwegian King's Guard. The third king penguin bearing his name, Sir Olav of 2019 lives at the Edinburgh Zoo. The latter offered his service of loyalty from 1972 to 1987.

16. Red Wine Flows From a Fountain in Italy

A local vineyard in the northern Italian town of Caldari di Ortona constructed a fountain that continuously spews red wine rather than water.

The Cammino di San Tommaso, a 196-mile route from Rome to Ortona where pilgrims can trace the steps of St. Thomas the Apostle, is where the fountain is originally intended for. Wine is a great way to celebrate after such a strenuous walk.

17. Bulgaria Hasn't Changed Its Name Since 681 AD

Over time, there have been so many conflicts in Europe that many nations have changed and evolved into new nations. Bulgaria not, however.

Since adopting its current name in 681 AD, the nation has held that title as the oldest nation in Europe by name.

18. Germany Has the Most McDonald's in Europe

Foodies will be happy of the fact that McDonald's may be found all over Europe. However, there are 1,480 McDonald's restaurants in Germany alone, indicating that people there greatly enjoy fast food.

After that comes France and the UK. third place. Both boast that the popular fast-food chain has more than 1,000 locations.

19. It Is Illegal to Pee in the Ocean in Portugal

There is a rule forbidding urinating in the ocean in Portugal, though it's not obvious how it may be enforced. What else can we say about this intriguing fact? We're not really sure.

20. Austria Is Home to the World's Oldest Zoo

Schönbrunn Zoo in Vienna is the oldest zoo in Europe, having opened its doors in 1752. The zoo was founded as the royal family's own collection of exotic animals and is now housed on the grounds of Schönbrunn Palace, the residence of the Hapsburg family.

It is the world's oldest zoo that has been in continuous operation.

21. Find here the smallest city in the world

Europe - Vatican City (Image Credit: Unsplash)
Europe - Vatican City (Image Credit: Unsplash)

Vatican City is the tiniest nation in the entire world, not just in Europe. The city-state, a region of Italy, is the smallest nation in terms of both population and area.

22. Kissing is not allowed on French train platforms

Kissing was prohibited on all French train platforms beginning in 1910. The purpose of making this a rule was to keep the crowds moving and the trains on schedule.

A fun fact indeed.

23. No Cappuccino After 11 Am in Italy

Another interesting fact about Europe is that cappuccinos are not consumed in Italy after 11 a.m. Anything that has "frothy milk" is regarded as a breakfast beverage in Italian culture. Don't draw attention to yourself by ordering a cappuccino after the "stipulated" hours the next time you're in Italy.

Europe - Cappuccino (Image Credit: Unsplash)
Europe - Cappuccino (Image Credit: Unsplash)

24. There are Over 400 Words for Snow in Scotland

It seems that Scotland gets a lot of snow, and as a result, its language is filled with phrases that refer to snow. In Scotland, snow is described by more than 400 words—421 words, to be exact. Each word for snow has a definition, such as "flinkdrinkin" for "a light snow" or "unbrak" for "the start of the thaw."

25. Arrival of first human beings

It is believed that the earliest creatures resembling humans arrived in Europe 1.8 million years ago.

26. Fries were Invented in Belgium

Everywhere in the world, people adore French fries. So much so that a lot of people think this food originated in the USA. However, the truth is that Belgian French fries are a native of Europe.

Fries are known as "frites" in Belgium, and the people frequently eat them with mayonnaise. Fries are so adored in Belgium that an entire museum, the "Frietmuseum," is devoted to them.

27. Beginning of the Industrial Revolution

One of history's most significant periods, the Industrial Revolution, started in Britain in the 18th century and eventually expanded to Japan and the United States.

28. More bicycles than people in the Netherlands

In the Netherlands, there are more bicycles than people.

Europe - Bicycles in the Netherlands (Image Credit: Unsplash)
Europe - Bicycles in the Netherlands (Image Credit: Unsplash)

29. Highest life expectancy is found in Monaco

According to information gathered and disseminated, the average life expectancy in Monaco is 89.4 years.

Fun fact: This life expectancy figure is the greatest not just in Europe but also globally.

It is thought that Monaco's stunning geographic location along the French Riviera contributes to its high life expectancy. It appears that its highly educated employees in the medical industry is another factor.

30. Europe is the second smallest continent in the world

Europe is the second-smallest continent in terms of size despite having a rich cultural heritage. Its 3,825,730 square miles make up one-third of Africa's total area.


Europe is a continent with a long and varied history, and it is no surprise that there are many interesting facts about the continent that are not widely known.

These are just a few of the many fun facts about Europe that you may not have known. Whether you are planning a trip to Europe or simply want to learn more about this fascinating continent, be sure to keep these facts in mind. They will give you a better understanding of what makes Europe so unique and special.

Check out more of our interesting articles about team buildings, gatherings, and travels down below:

Your Oceania Travel Guide: How to Enjoy the Rich Culture and Diversity of This Region


When most people think of traveling in Oceania, the first country that comes to mind is Australia. While it is true that this country offers plenty of activities and attractions for tourists, there are many other countries in this region that are worth exploring. It is an amazing travel destination that offers a rich culture and diverse landscape.

Oceania - Australia (Image Credit: Unsplash)
Oceania - Australia (Image Credit: Unsplash)

In this travel guide, we will provide tips on how to enjoy the rich culture and diversity of Oceania and how to make the most of your time in Oceania. From touring ancient ruins to swimming with dolphins, there is something for everyone in this beautiful part of the world!

So pack your bags and get ready for an adventure!

1. Attend a Kava Ceremony (Fiji)

Traditional Fijian libation is kava. It is created by combining a ground-up plant root with water. Kava was once only consumed by local chiefs. But nowadays, Kava is drank socially with friends or even at events. Since alcohol is incredibly expensive in Fiji, Kava is the locals' preferred alternative.

Kava has a flavor reminiscent of really awful tea or murky water. If you drink a lot of kava, you might start to feel "chilled out" or calm after a while.

Try Kava for the cultural experience rather than the taste or sensation. Attend a kava ceremony to experience one of Fiji's most well-liked libations in the proper (ceremonial) manner.

2. Go Scuba Diving (Fiji)

Scuba diving is well-known all around the world! Along with sharks, there are a ton of corals and fish in vivid colors. Divers from all around the world travel to Fiji to go shark diving.

You must embark on a planned vacation to Beqa Island to go shark diving. You can observe the sharks being fed there while you dive with them. Plus, those who have experienced shark diving said that they saw numerous sharks and felt completely safe the entire time!

Oceania - Fiji (Image Credit: Unsplash)
Oceania - Fiji (Image Credit: Unsplash)

3. Try the Kokoda Trail (Papua New Guinea)

This difficult 96km Kokoda Trail through dense rainforest is not for the faint of heart; it often takes 10 days to finish, with a peak elevation of over 7,000ft. As the location where Japanese soldiers killed over 600 Australians and injured over 1,000 more in 1942, this trail is rich in military history. The dry season, from May to October, is the ideal time to trek the Kokoda Trail.

4. Go island hopping in Madang (Papua New Guinea)

One of Papua New Guinea's most unspoiled coastal areas is Madang, which offers superb diving, numerous WWII plane and shipwrecks, as well as a lot of on-land attractions and jungle settlements to explore. There are countless islands off the coast of Madang, and since there aren't many other boats around, you can stop at one and take in the tranquility of nature and the bird cries.

Oceania - Papua New Guinea (Image Credit: Unsplash)
Oceania - Papua New Guinea (Image Credit: Unsplash)

5. Visit Bomana War Cemetery (Papua New Guinea)

Many World War II service members who died in battle in Papua and Bougainville are laid to rest in the Bomana War Cemetery. The cemetery has more than 3,200 graves and is the only one in Papua New Guinea with a Stone of Remembrance and white marble headstones. 700 unnamed servicemen are among those who were buried.

This location hosts the ANZAC Day memorial service, which honors Australians and New Zealanders who lost their lives in battle on April 25.

6. Shop at Central Market (Solomon Islands)

The majority of Solomon Islanders live in small villages, but Honiara, on Guadalcanal's northwest coast, is a bustling city with a population of around 70,000. Visit the Central Market, a must-do shopping destination, to discover the authentic flavor of the Solomon Islands. It's the Solomon supermarket, which villagers frequent everyday for fresh food as well as for other significant social gatherings.

Although local handicrafts and the sweetest pineapple you've ever eaten are available for purchase, tourists should go for the atmosphere.

7. Visit Skull Island (Solomon Islands)

The heads of tribal chiefs and vanquished foes — head hunters and the head-hunted — now live on Skull Island in the Western Province. The skulls are exhibited in intricate shrines embellished with shell money and date to the 19th century, a time when headhunting raids were widespread (shaped and polished shell fragments once used as currency).

But keep in mind that it's crucial to avoid visiting Skull Island without a guide and without consent from the local chief. Anyone who ventures forward may suffer dire repercussions: according to local myth, ghosts may harm visitors if specific rites are not carried out prior to their arrival.

8. Bungee jump at Queensland (New Zealand)

New Zealand may be the adventure capital of the world, but Queenstown is the adventure capital of New Zealand. This is the perfect place to make a base if you are an adrenaline junkie. From bunjy jumping to skydiving, Queenstown has everything you could ever want.

Fun Fact: In New Zealand it’s spelled Bunjy, not Bungee 

Oceania - New Zealand (Image Credit: Unsplash)
Oceania - New Zealand (Image Credit: Unsplash)

The original Kawarau Bridge jump is the best for that authentic bungy jumping feel in New Zealand. The Ledge Bunjy offers the best view of Queenstown, and the terrifying Nevis Bungy located 134 meters over the middle of a gorge is the third highest bungee in the world! All are located in and around Queenstown! 

9. Swim with Dolphins (New Zealand)

One of the most wonderful experiences you will ever have is swimming with dolphins. You may swim with a big pod of dolphins in Kaikoura, but the water is frigid, so you must wear a wetsuit there. When visiting New Zealand, seeing dolphins is a must.

10. Try the World Famous Gorge Swing (New Zealand)

Try a gorge swing if bunjy jumping is too much for you. You can travel alone or in a tandem swing. If you'd like, you can complete this task in pairs of two. It is a swing across the gorge on a 300-meter arc rather than a direct fall.

But take note that still it is not for the faint of heart, this swing is the highest on the planet.

11. Catch the Sunrise and Sunset at Uluru (Australia)

The largest monolith in the world, also known as Ayer's Rock or Uluru, is the largest piece of rock that has ever been discovered by humans.

Uluru is essentially in the heart of the Outback and is not easily accessible. It is situated close to the town of Alice Springs in the Northern Territory.

Oceania - Uluru, Australia (Image Credit: Unsplash)
Oceania - Uluru, Australia (Image Credit: Unsplash)

However, Uluru is a fantastic stop to include in your Australia travel itinerary if you're traveling cross-country.

In the glory of sunrise or sunset, the enormous red sandstone rock appears dreamlike, and the fact that it is revered by the Australian indigenous people adds to its aura of mysticism and magic.

12. See the Wineglass Bay (Australia)

Like Transylvania or Madagascar, Tasmania is one of those locations that some people would mistake for being made-up.

However, Tasmania exists. It's that tiny island off the coast of the Australian mainland's southeast that is renowned for its varied topography and untamed natural beauty.

One of the most picturesque areas on the island is Wineglass Bay.

The sapphire water looks to be the wine that fills the glass, and the beautiful white sand on the beach forms the shape of a wine glass.

Mountains tower all around the bay, making it a fantastic location for trekking and taking pictures. While you're here, make sure to take the Wineglass Bay Walk at Freycinet National Park.


We hope this guide has inspired you to visit Oceania and experience its many wonders for yourself. From the warm beaches of Samoa to the icy peaks of New Zealand, this region has something to offer everyone. So don't hesitate; start planning your trip today, and you're sure to have the time of your life. Thanks for reading, and safe travels!

Check out more of our interesting posts about travels, destinations, team buildings, and celebrations down below:

The Best Things to Do in South Asia: A Guide for Adventurers and Travelers

South Asia

South Asia is a diverse and beautiful region that offers something for everyone. If you're looking for an amazing and exotic travel destination, South Asia is the place for you! This incredible region is home to some of the most beautiful and culturally rich countries in the world. From the sandy beaches of India to the snow-capped peaks of Nepal, there is no shortage of amazing places to visit in South Asia.

South Asia - Taj Mahal (Image Credit: Unsplash)
South Asia - Taj Mahal (Image Credit: Unsplash)

If you're looking for an adventure, you'll find plenty of activities to keep you busy, such as trekking and white water rafting. If you're a traveler looking for a relaxing vacation, South Asia has plenty of options as well. In this blog post, we'll explore some of the best things to do in South Asia!

So what are you waiting for? Start planning your trip today!

1. Visit the glowing beach of Vaadhoo Island (Maldives)

Visit the "Sea of Stars" on Vaadhoo Island to spice up your typical beach days. Under the moonlight, the sea here appears to be glistening magnificently.

The free-floating, microscopic plankton of the ocean exhibit this phenomenon, known as bioluminescence, as a form of defense against fishes. The sea's bioluminescence phenomenon gives the water its blue and brilliant appearance. The water is completely safe for you to play in because it emits a cool blue light and produces no heat.

2. Walk through the sands of Hulhumale Beach (Maldives)

The most popular recommendation for beach lovers visiting the Maldives is to take a leisurely stroll along the stunning Hulhumale Beach. One of the most romantic experiences anyone would love to have on an island is strolling on the beautiful white sand with their significant other.

You may also take in the most breathtaking sunset views as you stroll down the beach in the evening. Additionally, you may have some genuine and delectable seafood at any of the many cafés and stands that line the white sands of the beach.

South Asia - Maldives (Image Credit: Unsplash)
South Asia - Maldives (Image Credit: Unsplash)

3. Ride a helicopter to see the magnificent view (Maldives)

One of the most amazing experiences one may enjoy while on vacation in the Maldives is a helicopter tour of the stunning archipelago. You can break up the routine of life and take in the ultimate splendors of nature while soaring in the deep blue Maldivian sky by taking a helicopter trip over the island nation.

You will have the opportunity to see a panoramic view of the stunning sandbars, turquoise lagoons, and beautiful islands while you are in the air. The lovely islands' shallow waters, plush white sands, and swaying palm trees can all be seen.

4. Explore temples (India)

It is hardly surprising that India is a country of temples given the variety of religions and gods. They have served as a blank canvas for ideas, architecture, sculpture, and the arts throughout time. They are humming, lively centers of active devotion that dominate landscapes or are carved into rocks and caverns.

Each temple, no matter how large or small, conveys something about the essence of the nation. Spend some time looking for them.

5. Trek through the Himalayas (India)

The Indian Himalayas evokes ideas of historic pilgrimages and holy places, but it is much more than that.

From Kashmir to Nanda Devi, the western mountains are home to a staggering assortment of cultures and worldviews. Sikkim, a paradise-like region in the east, is home to enormous butterflies and orchid woods, and Arunachal Pradesh is the final unexplored Himalayan territory.

6. Visit the Taj Mahal (India)

The Taj Mahal, which is arguably the most recognized structure in India, is also the most well-known example of the transformative power of love. This most exquisite of mausoleum, named after Mumtaz Mahal, the favored wife of Emperor Shah Jahan, was started following her death in 1631 and took 20,000 workers until 1648 to complete.

The Taj Mahal is mostly made of white marble and features several Islamic design elements, such as arches, minarets, an onion-shaped dome, and black calligraphy inlaid around the entryway. Delicate floral designs that have been inlaid with precious and semi-precious stones like mother of pearl, lapis lazuli, diamonds, and jade all add to the piece's beauty.

7. Take a picture with the Gateway of India (India)

The renowned Gateway of India, which towers an amazing 26 meters high and overlooks the Arabian Sea, is a must-see when in Mumbai. This spectacular work of architecture, which was unveiled in 1924 with much fanfare and ceremony to mark the arrival of King George V and his wife Queen Mary in 1911, was for a while the highest building in the city.

South Asia - Gateway of India (Image Credit: Unsplash)
South Asia - Gateway of India (Image Credit: Unsplash)

The Gateway of India, made completely of yellow basalt and concrete and renowned for its Indo-Saracenic design, witnessed a less joyous British military parade in 1948 when India attained freedom. Today, the enormous archway offers a magnificent background that is well-liked by both locals and visitors.

8. Dig Into Bhutan’s History by touring Trongsa Dzong (Bhutan)

The Royal Family's ancestral house, Trongsa Dzong, is one of the greatest tourist destinations in Bhutan if you enjoy exploring ancient sites. The stronghold, which dates back about 463 years to the reign of Trongsa Penlop Chogyal Minjur Tempa, enjoys a prime location with a view of the Mangde River. It has also seen a number of significant occasions that have influenced the history of the country.

Don't forget to stop by the museum in the watchtower and one of the 24 chapels when exploring Trongsa Dzong. Stone steps, lovely gardens, and corridors that resemble streets transport you to earlier eras.

South Asia - Bhutan (Image Credit: Unsplash)
South Asia - Bhutan (Image Credit: Unsplash)

9. Hike in Trashiyangtse (Bhutan)

A trip to Trashiyangtse will be, to put it mildly, intriguing if you find the beauty of nature to be mesmerizing. It was created in 1992 as a separate district from Trashigang and is situated in the center of a tiny river valley, making it the perfect location for leisurely country strolls. Exploring one of the most significant stupas, Chorten Kora, in Trashiyangtse, close to the Kulong Chu River, is another of the top things to do in Bhutan.

In addition, Trashiyangtse provides a jumping-off place for excursions to monasteries, paper mills, and natural preserves. You can take a long walk to the Bomdeling Wildlife Sanctuary, where Black-necked Cranes migrate from Tibet in the winter if you're interested in bird viewing in the area. Bomdeling is renowned for its exquisite woodworking as well.

10. Admire the Janaki Mandir (Nepal)

One of Nepal's most striking temples is located in the Terai city of Janakpur, which is a popular pilgrimage site due to its connection to the Hindu epic the Ramayana. The marble Janaki Mandir, constructed in the baroque Mughal style and adorned with a profusion of domes, turrets, and arches, is devoted to the goddess Sita, who is thought to have been discovered there as a child.

South Asia - Janaki Mandir (Image Credit: Unsplash)
South Asia - Janaki Mandir (Image Credit: Unsplash)

The finest time to go is in the early evening when the temple is lit up and hymns are softly playing in the background.

11. Visit the birthplace of the Buddha (Nepal)

Siddhartha Gautama, later known as the Buddha, was born in Lumbini in the western Terai in the year 563 BCE. The Maya Devi Temple, which bears his mother's name and is believed to have been there for about 2200 years, currently serves as a marker for the location. It is the holiest place in Buddhism, beside Bodhgaya in India, where the Buddha attained enlightenment.

The Maya Devi Temple is a part of a vast complex that also contains gardens, a museum and cultural center, and a shining peace pagoda. The complex was erected by Buddhist groups from all over the world, including China, Cambodia, and Thailand.

South Asia

South Asia is an incredible continent with so much to offer travelers and adventurers. From the stunning beaches of Sri Lanka to the mighty Himalayas of Nepal, there is something for everyone to enjoy. And, of course, let's not forget about the delicious food! Whether you're looking for excitement or relaxation, South Asia has it all.

Thanks for reading!

Check out more of our interesting posts about travels, destinations, team buildings, and celebrations down below:

15 Free and Cheap Things to Do in Southeast Asia  

Southeast Asia

Southeast Asia is a vast and varied region that offers something for everyone. It is a region of the world that is full of culture, natural beauty, and interesting places to explore. From the beaches of Thailand to the temples of Bagan, there are endless possibilities for things to do and see.

Southeast Asia - Travelling in Vietnam (Image Credit: Unsplash)
Southeast Asia - Travelling in Vietnam (Image Credit: Unsplash)

However, many people are put off by Southeast Asia's reputation for being expensive. Thankfully, there are plenty of free and cheap activities available in this amazing corner of the world! In this blog post, we will explore 15 different options for budget-minded travelers. So what are you waiting for? Southeast Asia is waiting for you!

1. Explore Little India (Singapore)

Singapore has some excellent restaurants, but many of them are rather pricey. But one of the greatest locations to dine is in Little India, where delicious Indian food can be had for as little as 5 SGD.

Locate the locations where you can eat with your hands. They are the most genuine and regional locations. But since you'll probably be the only Westerner there, be ready for curious looks. I still had the most fun in Singapore while eating at these locations.

The Tekka Center, a hawker center offering Indian apparel, supplies, and food, should definitely be visited. The food is affordable, excellent, and provides a true taste of Little India. Visit Ananda Bhavan for a dining experience that includes a table. It's the oldest vegetarian restaurant in the nation and is highly recommended for some delectable Southern Indian food. You'll adore it even if you're not a vegetarian!

Read: The Best Guide to Exploring Little India

2. Tour the historic sites of Cebu (Philippines)

Visit Cebu, the Queen City of the South, which is situated in the island of Visayas' center region. All travelers must have a walking tour itinerary because Cebu has a lot of historical locations that will fill it up.

If you are planning on staying in the city for a few days, be sure to check out the presentations and events that promote the history of the area. When in Cebu, we advise going to the well-known Magellan's Cross because it is free to view and is also a historic landmark.

3. Be mesmerized by the beauty of Coron, Palawan (Philippines)

The nation's undiscovered gem is the island of Palawan, which is known for its secret beaches and underwater caverns. Rock formations and a lush green forest surround its white-sand beaches and turquoise clear waters. Comparatively speaking to other beaches on the island of Palawan, Coron offers a more daring experience.

Southeast Asia - Coron, Palawan (Image Credit: Unsplash)
Southeast Asia - Coron, Palawan (Image Credit: Unsplash)

Because it is similar to the Maldives but less expensive and more private, it is in fact a refuge, especially for newlyweds. Tourists can bring food or let the workers prepare it without having to pay extra fees for a private boat journey that only costs $43 and is still flexible.

4. Go island hopping in Camiguin (Philippines)

The second-smallest island in the Philippines, Camiguin Island is situated in Mindanao's northernmost region and has a lot to offer every traveler. Camiguin is a small island, yet it is surprisingly full of reasonably priced attractions and activities to do.

Camiguin is home to hot springs, a nature park, and waterfalls in addition to possessing some of the Philippines' most stunning waters and beaches.

5. Be amazed at the cold Baguio City (Philippines)

Baguio is unique in that most of the city's tourist attractions are free; all that is required of visitors is lodging, transportation, and food. One can already have a fantastic yet brief vacation for about a few dollars.

One of the most scenic cities in the Philippines, Baguio offers countless picturesque vistas of a variety of attractions. Burnham Park, Mines View Park, the Baguio Botanical Garden, Bell Church, Kenon Road, museums, etc. are some of the attractions in this area.

6. Sightseeing at Malacca River (Malaysia)

The picturesque Malacca River, which meanders through the center of the old area, adds to Malacca's appeal. For several kilometers, walkways run both sides of the river, making it a peaceful area to wander, particularly early in the morning and late at night.

Southeast Asia - Malacca River (Image Credit: Unsplash)
Southeast Asia - Malacca River (Image Credit: Unsplash)

Potted plants and gardens, benches, many public restrooms, a few dining options, and a portion of brightly painted cafes and bars that are open in the evenings can all be found along the riverside. Small riverboats transporting tourists up and down the river may be seen from the sidewalk, and the fare is less than $10! However, if you don't want to spend any money, simply walking the streets is acceptable. One of the best free activities in Southeast Asia is this.

7. Cycle at Kuala Lumpur (Malaysia)

Go riding at KL's eco-friendly city loop, a project to encourage more pedestrians, skateboarders, and cyclists to use the roads. Set your wheels in motion and share the joy of cycling with locals and other travelers in Kuala Lumpur. You can finish your shopping while en route because the cycling course is located in the Golden Triangle neighborhood!

8.  Shop free at Pasar Percuma (Malaysia)

Pasar Percuma transports you to 6000 BC, before human civilization began using money to exchange things for goods. This is a whole different kind of shopping that uses a barter system. You may bring anything, including used clothing, shoes, or bags, and trade it for another item without having to pay any money.

That entails substituting another usable object for the one you no longer need. There will be secondhand music CDs and cassettes, used books, and even people who will converse with you for no charge. In this market, everything is free; hence, the name free market.

9. Visit the Railway Museum (Malaysia)

This museum, which is kind of a hidden gem, has a large collection of artifacts from Malaysia's railways that date back to its colonial era. The bone of an elephant, which was killed in 1894 while attacking a railroad, is one of the most intriguing exhibits. One of the top attractions in town, the museum is situated inside the main hall of the train terminal in the capital of Malaysia.

10. Take a look at Komodo Dragons (Indonesia)

Visit Komodo National Park to experience Jurassic Park. It is located between the islands of Sumbawa and Flores in the center of the Indonesian archipelago. Three major islands—Rinca, Komodo, and Padar—as well as a number of smaller ones make up the park. There are over 5,700 enormous reptiles living on these volcanic islands!

11. Enjoy Bali (Indonesia)

Southeast Asia - Bali (Image Credit: Unsplash)
Southeast Asia - Bali (Image Credit: Unsplash)

Within the boundaries of the Bali Tourism Development Corporation (BTDC), Nusa Dua Waterblow is a short 30-minute drive from Ngurah Rai Airport. A big draw to this area are the enormous coral reefs and waves. The sunrise is the finest time to visit to see the waves rise into the air with the Indian Ocean in the background and to experience the magnificent sunrise.

12. Get lost at Chatuchak Weekend Market (Thailand)

When you see the variety of goods on offer, the heat and crowds at Bangkok's largest crafts market won't bother you. There are items from all over Thailand, including carved wooden trays, fabrics and pillow covers manufactured by hill tribes in the north, shadow puppets and coconut shell-made silverware in the south, as well as amulets and pop art from Isaan.

Southeast Asia - Chatuchak Weekend Market (Image Credit: Unsplash)
Southeast Asia - Chatuchak Weekend Market (Image Credit: Unsplash)

The market is only held on weekends and opens at 6am, so get there early for peace and some degree of coolness. Mo Chit has the closest Skytrain station.

13. Get the creative juices flowing at Thailand Art And Culture Centre (Thailand)

The premier cultural hub in Bangkok incorporates theaters, workshops, performance spaces, and gallery spaces. It is the best location in the country to view the works of the top Thai artists working today, including Pinaree Sanpitak, whose work uses abstract shapes to reflect on the feminine form.

Additionally, there are pieces by politically charged photographers like Manit Sriwanichpoom and Buddhist-inspired painters like Kanokpon Somchua. There is a small movie theater and a store offering artistic cards and accessories.

14. Practice your photography skills at Erawan Shrine (Thailand)

Thailand is a Buddhist nation, but there are Hindu and Animist symbols everywhere, from the little san phra phum shrines outside of homes to the Ramayana murals that adorn every other temple.

This shrine, Bangkok's most extravagant san phra phum, lies next to a busy road and is bustling with worshippers (spirit house). In 1956, it was dedicated to Brahma, the Hindu creator god, with the help of the nearby Erawan hotel, which is now the Grand Hyatt.

15. Support girl power at the Vietnamese Women’s Museum (Vietnam)

The Vietnamese Women's Museum, which emphasizes the role and contributions of women in the culture, society, politics, and nation-building, is another museum that is well worth a visit. The five-story structure, which was built in 1987, houses more than 25,000 items and documents.

Women and Family, Women and Society, and Women's Fashion are the three permanent collections that the museum offers visitors while they are attending special exhibitions. Images of the women who played important roles during the conflict will astound you. Be ready!

Southeast Asia

So there you have it, 15 free and cheap things to do in Southeast Asia! As you can see, there is no need to spend a lot of money to have a great time in this part of the world. Whether you want to relax on the beach, explore ancient temples, or learn about local cultures, there are plenty of options to choose from. So what are you waiting for? Start planning your Southeast Asian adventure today!

Check out more of our interesting articles about travel, team buildings, and celebrations, down below:

Travel East Asia: 10 BEST Attractions To Not Miss!

East Asia - Cherry Blossoms, Japan (Image Credit: Unsplash)
East Asia - Cherry Blossoms, Japan (Image Credit: Unsplash)

East Asia

East Asia is a fascinating and diverse region of the world, home to some of the most iconic and exciting destinations on the planet. From the bright lights and skyscrapers of Tokyo to the ancient temples of Angkor Wat. From the bustling metropolises of China and Japan to the stunning beaches of Thailand and Vietnam, East Asia has something to offer tourists of all ages and interests. There is something for everyone in East Asia.

So if you're looking for an amazing travel experience, East Asia should be at the top of your list! In this blog post, we will take a look at 10 of the best things to do in East Asia!

1. Stay in a traditional Japanese ryokan

Having been around since the ninth century A.D., these traditional Japanese inns frequently offer tatami-matted rooms and shared bathrooms. A particular favorite is the beautiful Yoshimatsu, which offers opulent accommodations and a true taste of old-world Japan.

2. Ride through Beijing in a sidecar

Riding in an open-air sidecar through the vast capital city and taking in the contrast of modern skyscrapers and older winding lanes and back streets is intriguing.

3. Discover history along the Silk Route in China

Beautiful architecture, sacred sites, and regional cuisine serve as evidence of the rich cultural interchange that took place amongst traders who traveled along the Silk Road, an old trade route, in days gone by.

The most well-known Silk Road route comprises Xian, Jiayuguan, Dunhuang, Turpan, Urumqi, and Kashgar. The Silk Road is divided into several routes, each of which is peppered with stunning natural features including snow-capped mountaintops, fantastical lakes, and enigmatic stretches of desert.

The enormous effort that went into exchanging priceless goods and ground-breaking discoveries represents humanity's enduring connectedness.

4. Spend a day exploring Sai Kung

Sai Kung is a lovely coastal community known as Hong Kong's back garden.

What more could you want for than lush surroundings, stunning beaches, mellow cafes, and outdoor dining options? Many thanks to the artists who participated in the annual HKWalls street art event for all the outrageously gorgeous murals that can be found across the neighborhood.

5. Explore Madame Tussaud Museum

Tourists can spend their time at the Madame Tussaud Museum while still in the vicinity of Victoria Peak. Here, you will get the opportunity to take pictures with notable people who have been immortalized as statues, such as Queen Elizabeth, Donnie Yen, former football player David Beckham, and many others.

6. Walk through the Avenue of Stars

The Avenue of Stars, a location modeled after the Hollywood Walk of Fame as a way to honor Hong Kong's movie stars, is located in Victoria Harbour, a promenade section of Tsim Sha Tsui.

A distinctive feature of the location is the 2.5-meter-tall bronze monument of Bruce Lee. Since it was constructed in 2005, the statue has become a popular destination for travelers. In addition, there are other Hong Kong celebrities' handprints and signatures.

7. Eat Korean Food

The gastronomic delights that can be discovered in restaurants are one of the best ways to explore South Korean culture. Koreans enjoy grilling, and kimchi, or fermented cabbage, is a part of the Intangible Cultural Heritage of Humanity, according to UNESCO.

East Asia - Korean Food (Image Credit: Unsplash)
East Asia - Korean Food (Image Credit: Unsplash)

You may savor delectable goodies like bulgogi, japchae, and gomguk while visiting South Korea, along with a range of traditional banchan dishes including flavor-infused kimchi, rice, and gogumasun namul (sweet potato shoots).

In Seoul, eating on the streets is a delight in and of itself. You may find street food in many of the city's main market locations, and the diversity you'll find there will astound you. The main market areas are crowded with pojangmachas, or food stands, that specialize in delectable foods from all across the nation. While looking for the ideal memento or unusual high-end item, you can savor a range of flavors to satisfy your palate.

8. Witness the grand Changdeokgung and Gyeongbokgung palaces

Visit Changdeokgung Palace to delve into Korea's rich culture and ancient history. You will be delighted to gaze over the 1405 C.E., also known as the Eastern Palace. palace.

The Changdeokgung Palace, the second palace built during the Joseon Dynasty, is the best maintained of the five palaces that dot the Seoul landscape and is situated on roughly 58 hectares. The palace of Changdeokgung is currently a part of the UNESCO World Cultural Heritage List.

9. Soak in an Onsen

A must-do on your bucket list of things to do in Japan is to soak in the scorching hot waters of an onsen (hot spring bath). Onsens might be modest or luxurious, inside or outdoor, small or enormous. Although they are often shared, some ryokans have private baths that can be reserved.

Foreigners may find it difficult to use onsens, as you have to be absolutely naked (most are divided by gender). Before getting in the bath, be sure to take a complete shower. Getting beyond your anxieties is worthwhile since they can be so calming.

10. See Sumo Wrestlers in Action

In Japan, sumo is taken seriously, and the national game is rich in history. Even now, rites from the Shinto religion's early days, such cleaning the ring with salt, are still used during matches.

East Asia- Sumo Wrestling (Image Credit: Unsplash)
East Asia- Sumo Wrestling (Image Credit: Unsplash)

You may watch sumo wrestling at one of the annual sumo tournaments or go on a tour of a sumo stable in Tokyo or Osaka to witness the morning practice sessions. In March, Osaka hosts tournaments, and Tokyo hosts them in January, May, and September.

East Asia

East Asia is home to some of the most amazing sights and experiences in the world. From the Great Wall of China to the temples of Kyoto, there is something for everyone to enjoy. And while it can be difficult to narrow down the list, here are ten of the best things to do in East Asia. Whatever you choose to do, East Asia is sure to leave you with memories that will last a lifetime.

Check out more of our interesting articles about travel, team buildings, and celebrations, down below:

The Top 5 Best Hostels To Stay in Singapore


If you're looking for a fun and affordable place to stay in Singapore, hostels are the way to go!

Hostels (Image Credit: Unsplash)
Hostels (Image Credit: Unsplash)

There are tons of great hostels in Singapore, but we've narrowed it down to the top 5 and give you a little bit of information about each one. These hostels offer a unique experience and come highly recommended by travelers from all over the world. Whether you are looking for a hostel with an amazing location or one with great amenities, we have you covered!

So what are you waiting for? Start planning your trip today!

1. Wink Capsule Hostel

The Wink Capsule Hostel is the ideal hostel for lone backpackers visiting Singapore; there are many opportunities to make new acquaintances at the hostel's on-site bar and cafe. The guest kitchen is where you'll find the majority of folks hanging out in the evenings before they begin to explore Singapore's nightlife scene.

For a reasonable price in a pricey city, Wink is a top hostel in Singapore for travelers of all kinds. They've combined boutique style with a cool hostel ambiance. Even though Wink Capsule Hostel isn't the cheapest in South East Asia, we thought it was one of the best places to stay, especially for lone travelers.

2. Happy Snail Hostel

In addition to being the most affordable dorm room in the city, Happy Snail Hostel also provides free breakfast, providing guests with the best value for their money. Happy Snail is a true backpacker hostel with 100 Mbps super-fast WiFi so you can stay in touch with friends and family back home.

Happy Snail is the most affordable hostel in Singapore if you're traveling there for a visa run and need to get online to book flights or make travel arrangements for South-East Asia. The staff will set you up with complimentary walking tours of Singapore and are really helpful.

If you're looking for a cheap hostel in Singapore, Happy Snail is an excellent choice.

3. 5footway.inn

This hostel is close to the busy Chinatown neighborhood, which is home to delicious restaurants and unique shops. The Buddha Tooth Relic Temple and Museum, as well as the (upscale) pubs and restaurants on Club Street and Ann Siang Hill, are all close to the 5footwayy.inn.

This is a straightforward, peaceful hostel with fantastic amenities, air conditioning, and both dorms and private rooms. Custom-made beds in the dorms are more like "pods" with curtains, increasing privacy.

It was ideally situated for some fast sightseeing and a plunge into the Singapore cuisine scene because it was right in the tourist sector.

4. Tribe Theory Startup Hostel

This is without a doubt the best hostel in Singapore for digital nomads or anyone looking to become involved in the startup and entrepreneurship ecosystem there. The first hostel in the area, Tribe Theory, aims to create a network of like-minded young entrepreneurs.

The tranquil accommodations and co-working spaces are adjacent to the core business district and some of Singapore's most well-known hawker locations.

5. The Bohemian Chic

If you're a traveler seeking for a vibrant nightlife close by and a stimulating atmosphere, this hostel is a great choice. The main bar and club district of Singapore, Clark Quay, is only a short stroll from The Bohemian Chic.

The Bohemian Chic - Hostels (Image Credit: The Bohemian Chic)
The Bohemian Chic - Hostels (Image Credit: The Bohemian Chic)

There are some cozy sleeping pods with reading lights and charging ports at the Bohemian Chic Hostel. While staying at the Bohemian Chic will place you closest to where all the exciting nightlife is in Singapore, the atmosphere in the hostel common spaces may not always be particularly convivial (as seems typical in Singapore).


So there you have it, the top 5 best hostels to stay in Singapore! No matter what your budget is, or what kind of accommodation you're looking for, there's sure to be a hostel on this list that's perfect for you.

So don't wait any longer, book your stay today and start exploring everything this amazing city has to offer!

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Airbnb Guide 101: The Best Places to Stay While in Singapore


Singapore is a popular travel destination, and for good reason! There are so many amazing things to see and do in this vibrant city.

Airbnb (Image Credit: Unsplash)
Airbnb (Image Credit: Unsplash)

If you're looking for a unique and authentic Singaporean experience, Airbnb is the perfect way to go. Airbnb offers a variety of accommodations, from apartments and villas to boats and treehouses. In this article, we will provide an Airbnb guide 101, highlighting some of the best places to stay while in Singapore.

Whether you're looking for a luxurious penthouse or a cozy bungalow, we have got you covered!

1. Garden of Eden - Airbnb near airport

This is the ideal property if you're wanting to save time by staying in a convenient Airbnb in Singapore.

Three bedrooms and three queen-size beds in the recently renovated interior provide all the comforts of home for up to six guests. The apartment also features a full kitchen, a large dining table, and three complete bathrooms.

There are three red leather sofas in the living area that are positioned in front of a sizable TV for when you feel like unwinding. Additional features of the flat include a washing machine and a decent assortment of workout equipment. It is also pet-friendly.

You can walk to four sizable retail malls, a wide variety of necessities stores, movies, foreign restaurants, and public transportation hubs from this accessible vacation rental property in Singapore.

2. Sunny and Spacious Airbnb - Airbnb with free parking

Check out this chic four-bedroom property if you're looking for a quiet apartment rental that can accommodate a big group.

The apartment is designed for an incredibly comfortable stay, whether you use it for sleeping, unwinding, working, or dining. Each bedroom is provided with a comfortable queen-size bed, and there are three full bathrooms with roomy walk-in showers. The house is furnished with contemporary conveniences and brand-new equipment.

There is also a formal dining room, an open full kitchen with a built-in washer, and a comfortable living room with a wide reclining sofa. You are welcome to unwind in front of the spacious Smart TV in the flat, go for a swim in the opulent common pool, or go to one of the many close-by attractions.

This apartment, which is tucked away on a quiet residential street in the Boon Keng district and is close to a railway station and many local eateries, is ideal for a peaceful retreat.

3. Chic Studio - Airbnb near Clarke Quay and Orchard Road

This chic serviced apartment is located on the east side of Singapore and is perfect for single explorers, business travelers, and couples. A baby cot and high chair are also available for a baby.

Chic Studio - AIrbnb (Image Credit: Unsplash)
Chic Studio - Airbnb (Image Credit: Unsplash)

A roomy king-size bed is included in the chic décor, and for a nominal cost, your hosts will provide a second single bed for a third visitor. Large magnificent windows that look out into the city and the gorgeous surrounding flora are found on two of the walls that surround the bed.

A small kitchenette with a minimal supply of cooking necessities is available to visitors, who also have access to a private washing and dryer and complimentary housekeeping that is offered three times each week. The kitchen area also has a convenient breakfast bar and a huge wall of windows overlooking the city. In addition to a spectacular communal pool, an outdoor Jacuzzi, and a gym, the apartment has one complete bathroom.

Clarke Quay and Orchard Road are just a few minutes away from this contemporary Airbnb in Singapore.

4. Super Host Apartment - Airbnb near Robertson Quay

For single visitors and couples alike, this well-rated one-bedroom apartment in a prime location offers a relaxing stay.

The apartment has one queen-sized bedroom, one full bathroom, plus practical amenities like a full kitchen and washing and dryer that make it ideal for extended visits.

The living room has a Smart TV, and a comfortable red sofa with fresh covers, and is lit by a wall of floor-to-ceiling windows. Visitors can have a seat in the window seat or go outside onto the private balcony. A Smart TV, an elevator located inside the building, and free on-site parking are further features.

This practical Singapore Airbnb is a terrific place to rest close to well-liked restaurants, pubs, and other entertainment places. It is located on a quiet street in the well-liked Robertson Quay neighborhood.

5. Bright & Beautiful Apt - Airbnb near Orchard Road

The spacious living area is adorned with striking works of art, and the lounge area has a projector for movie nights. An beautiful full kitchen with a broad island, contemporary conveniences, and a retro-style refrigerator is adjacent to the living room.

The area is cozy and accommodating for a family or a group of friends and features a magnificent master bedroom with a queen-size bed, a desk, and a suite bathroom, as well as one guest bedroom with a desk and a double bed.

The apartment has a total of three full bathrooms and is well furnished for extended stays.

The property is conveniently located among major retail districts, parks, foreign restaurants, and vibrant bars. Holland Village, one of Singapore's nicest areas, is where the apartment is located.


In conclusion, staying at an Airbnb while in Singapore is a great way to save money and immerse yourself in the local culture. With so many options to choose from, it's easy to find an accommodation that suits your needs and budget. From high-end condos to cozy apartments, there's something for everyone on Airbnb.

So whether you're looking for a place to stay for a few days or a longer vacation, be sure to check out Airbnb for your accommodation needs. Thanks for reading!

Check out more of our articles about team buildings, lifestyles, and celebrations down below:

10 Best Family Friendly Resorts & Hotels in Singapore to Make Your Vacation a Breeze!


Singapore is a great place to take a vacation, and there are plenty of resorts to choose from. If you're looking for a family-friendly resort that will make your stay easy and breezy, look no further!

Resorts (Image Credit: Unsplash)
Resorts (Image Credit: Unsplash)

In this blog post, we will list 10 resorts that are perfect for families with kids. From on-site playgrounds and swimming pools to kid's menus and babysitting services, these resorts have everything you need to make your vacation enjoyable for everyone in the family!

Choose from beaches to theme parks, for we've got you covered!

1. Village Hotel Sentosa

You'll feel as though you're relaxing in a five-star resort without the five-star prices thanks to the spectacular Pool Deck at The Village Hotel Sentosa and its four breathtaking themed pools, including the Pamukkale Pool, Lazy River Pool, Adventure Pool, and Children's Play Pool. It is close to Singapore's mainland as well as several attractions.

Just across the street are Universal Studios, Adventure Cove, and Treetop Adventures. The VIK (Village Important Kids) counter is a really charming element, and the hotel nails family enjoyment. At this fantastic resort, family bonding activities like sandcastle building contests, movie evenings, and scavenger hunts will be available.

2. Hard Rock Hotel Singapore

This is the hotel to stay at if you want to be in the thick of things. Resorts World Sentosa includes The Hard Rock Hotel Singapore. Due to this relationship, visiting Universal Studios, Adventure Cove Waterpark, and SEA Singapore is made simple.

This hotel frequently offers vacation packages that let you combine your lodging with breakfast and theme park admission. The youngsters will adore the sizable pool, exploring its islands and bridges while stopping at the swim-up bar for a smoothie.

The bunk beds in the carefully created family rooms are ideal for families traveling with several kids.

3. The Fullerton Bay Hotel Singapore

The Fullerton Bay Hotel, which overlooks Marina Bay, is one of the most coveted positions in the city-state. Families can enjoy special experiences at the Singapore hotel.

Little ones can learn about biodiversity and sustainability at the Fullerton Bay Farm Tours for kids only. They will tour the hotel's gardens and discover how the produce is picked for the Fullerton Restaurants.

The 90-minute Fullerton x Canvass mindfulness-based movement and art program, which combines mindfulness exercises with balanced positions, breath awareness, sound meditation, and therapeutic art, is another standout.

4. Goodwood Park Hotel

If you don't seek for it, you can overlook this stunning hotel. It checks all the boxes for the ideal family staycation in Singapore because it is surrounded by lush gardens while still being close to Orchard Road's bustling activity.

The little ones will be impressed by their servings of cookies and milk with turndown. And that's before they notice the free teddy bear that's available (dressed in a wonderfully adorable bathrobe! ), and one bag of vintage activities to keep the kids occupied.

Read: 14 Fun Things To Do In Singapore For Every Budget [2022]

5. Pan Pacific Singapore

With its Urban Jungle Experience package, Pan Pacific Singapore has family getaways covered! The deal includes two themed suites with rooms decorated in a jungle motif and furnished with an inflatable hippo, a teepee, and a bunk bed in a treehouse that can accommodate two kids.

Visit the nearby Millenia Walk, Suntec City, or Marina Square for the afternoon. Allow the kids to unwind at the end of the day with a soothing dip in the tub, complete with toys, little bathrobes, and bed slippers.

6. Mandarin Oriental Singapore

If you want to take your family on a staycation but aren't sure if the hotel's room and pool will keep the youngsters occupied for the duration of your trip, Mandarin Oriental might be the right choice. A welcome gift for children up to the age of 12 is included in the in-room amenities, and you can order baby cots, rollaway beds, strollers, and car seats as needed.

Mandarin Oriental Singapore - Resorts (Image Credit: Mandarin Oriental Singapore)
Mandarin Oriental Singapore - Resorts (Image Credit: Mandarin Oriental Singapore)

The fact that Mandarin Oriental offers babysitting services, which can be scheduled through their concierge, will further please parents. To prevent disappointment, try to give them at least 24 hours' warning.

7. Shangri-La Hotel Singapore

Many of us are familiar with the luxury 5-star Shangri-La Hotel Singapore. Shangri-La, which is tucked away just off the major Orchard shopping strip, provides peace and quiet for the ideal family getaway.

Amenities such as water playgrounds by the Splash of Shangri-La, together with different kid's play zones. Also, upon request they have a variety of child-friendly menus too!

8. Skyline Luge Sentosa

One of Sentosa's most well-liked attractions is the Skyline Luge, and it's easy to understand why. Before you take off on your luge for the descent, climb up the skyline chairlifts and enjoy the scenery.

Who will win this competition?

9. Village Hotel Bugis

The Village Hotel Bugis is the ideal place for a family staycation because it is so close to the hip neighborhoods of Haji Lane, Arab Street, and Kampong Glam.

The location is ideal for families, making this THE hotel in Singapore for urban explorers. Once you've experienced all the local attractions, bring the weary youngsters home for a swim in the pool.

There will still be time before bed for the kids to enjoy a fantastic bathing session before you snuggle them in for a lovely night's sleep. To top it all, there are fantastic rooms with kid-themed decor.

10. Sofitel Singapore Sentosa Resort & Spa

On Sentosa, there are plenty of possibilities for staycations. Another to add to your list is the Sofitel Singapore Sentosa Resort & Spa, whose Infinite Family Experiences packages will have you unwinding in no time.

Before we even get to the gourmet dining selections, you'll receive connecting rooms, which are usually a great advantage for families. Almost every cuisine is available at the hotel, so even picky eaters are catered to.

But what's the nicest part of staying here? Children's schedules! The staff at Sofitel will make sure the kids are amused with everyday activities like face painting and lantern building so you can truly unwind.


So there you have it - our top 10 family-friendly resorts in Singapore! With so many great options to choose from, we're sure you'll find the perfect place to stay for your next vacation. And with all of the amenities and activities that these resorts have to offer, you're guaranteed to have a blast!

These resorts offer on-site playgrounds and swimming pools, as well as kid's menus and babysitting services, making your stay easy and enjoyable for the whole family!

So what are you waiting for? Start planning your trip today!

Check out more of our articles about team buildings, lifestyles, and celebrations down below:

Planning A Staycation? Here Are 10 Amazing Staycation Places in Singapore


Are you looking for a way to relax and get away from it all without leaving town?

Staycation (Image Credit: Unsplash)
Staycation (Image Credit: Unsplash)

A staycation may be just what you need!

Are you looking for amazing staycation places in Singapore? If so, you've come to the right place! In this article, we'll recommend 10 of the best staycation places in Singapore. Whether you're looking for a luxurious hotel or a cozy bed and breakfast, we're sure you'll find somewhere to suit your needs.

So what are you waiting for? Start planning your staycation today!

1. Capella Singapore

Feels like you're on vacation at Sentosa's luxurious Capella resort, which is surrounded by lush gardens. You'll be amazed as you pull up on the private driveway to see how seamlessly the colonial and modern architecture blend to create one mesmerizing property.

Whether you swim or not, the vitality pool invites many hours of relaxation with views of the jungle and the South China Sea in the background. With suites, villas, and manors available, along with personal assistant and nightly turndown services, the accommodations are as lavish as the amenities.

2. Grand Hyatt Singapore

The Grand King Deluxe room at the Grand Hyatt Singapore is a premier five-star retreat in the center of Orchard Road and a lavish haven for leisure. It is the ideal staycation destination for an entertaining weekend without leaving the country because of its handy position along the well-known retail belt!

To make the most of your visit, treat yourself to a sumptuous local breakfast spread at StraitsKitchen and indulge in award-winning spa treatments.

Hey, did you know that the company's activities are centered on sustainability? Since 2011, this opulent hotel has been leading such initiatives. Grand Hyatt Singapore practices everything from waste and water saving to healthy eating and wellbeing.

3. JW Marriott Hotel Singapore South Beach

With its luxurious spa, outstanding restaurants (hello, Akira Back and Madame Fan! ), and chic rooms and suites with designer furnishings, marble baths, and expansive city views, this chic location demonstrates how staycations should be done. Above all, the position puts you in the center of the city, surrounded by fascinating sights and rich cultural past.

4. Lloyd’s Inn

Due to its clean, basic style and all-white décor, Lloyd's Inn continues to be one of Singapore's most Instagrammed hotels. You won't find a restaurant or a swimming pool here, but you can't resist the area's tidy appearance, profusion of greenery, and calm residential neighborhood.

The Big Skyroom is a great option for your staycation. It has a cozy, loft-like atmosphere and a priceless adjacent open-air area for countless photo opportunities.

5.  The Vagabond Club

Treat yourself to a weekend stay at this Tribute Portfolio Hotel by Marriott for a wonderful time. It has 41 exquisite boutique rooms housed in a vintage art deco building with interior design by French architect Jacques Garcia. Each lodging unit features luxurious bathrooms with glass mosaics and Italian marble. It is decorated with opulent luxury.

Staycation (Image Credit: Unsplash)
Staycation (Image Credit: Unsplash)

6. Mandarin Oriental, Singapore

Treat yourself and your loved ones to a staycation at Mandarin Oriental, Singapore, which offers picture-perfect views of Marina Bay. Interiors that are reminiscent of contemporary refinement can be seen inside John Portman's architectural masterpiece. Enjoy the views from the Premier Room's private terrace, or gather with friends in the City Suite's one bedroom for some quality time.

While enjoying breathtaking views of Marina Bay, cool off and take a dip in the gorgeous 25-meter outdoor pool. Alternatively, treat yourself to a luxurious treatment at The Spa at Mandarin Oriental Singapore.

7. The Clan Hotel

The Clan Hotel Singapore features an inventory of 324 rooms over three unique hotel types, including Grand Premier, Premier, and Deluxe rooms, making it ideal for contemporary travelers and affluent staycationers.

8. Hilton Orchard Singapore

When it opened, it became a dining destination in and of itself, with five carefully chosen dining concepts, including the two-Michelin-starred Shisen Hanten and the award-winning Chatterbox, as well as three brand-new food and beverage options, including all-day dining, a specialty restaurant, and a lobby lounge and bar.

9. Hotel Mono

At Hotel Mono, see your monochromatic Instagram feed ambitions come to life. The boutique hotel in the center of Chinatown has 46 rooms and is housed in six classic heritage shophouses that have been restored. Its historic structures still exude beauty and include distinctive air wells and Rococo-era windows, harmoniously blending with both the traditional and modern Singaporean cultures.

And if it's nightlife you're after, Clarke Quay's thriving nightlife is only a short walk away.

10. Hotel Soloha

The tiny 45-room Hotel Soloha, the hippest newcomer on Keong Saik, conjures tropical modernity that contrasts with the earthy tones of the nearby neighborhood.

The Hotel Soloha is well located in the center of Singapore, close to well-known locations including Chinatown, Ann Siang Hill, and Maxwell Food Centre. Swing open the wooden panel doors on the white and blue front to discover clever, provocative interiors with handcrafted furnishings.


So, there you have it! 10 of the best places to enjoy a staycation in Singapore. Whether you're looking for luxurious accommodations, exciting activities, or simply a change of scenery, one of these destinations is sure to hit the spot.

Remember to choose an activity that everyone can enjoy, make a budget, and don't forget to document your experience with photos and videos. Most importantly, relax and have fun!

So why not start planning your next staycation today? You deserve it!

Check out more of our posts about travel, gatherings, and celebrations down below:

Singapore's Best Hotels: Where to Stay for an Amazing Trip


Looking for a great hotel to stay at in Singapore? Look no further!

Hotels - Marina Bay Sands (Image Credit: Unsplash)
Hotels - Marina Bay Sands (Image Credit: Unsplash)

In this blog post, we will discuss some of the best hotels in the city. Whether you are looking for a luxury hotel or something more affordable, we have you covered. We will also provide information on what makes each of these hotels special and why you should consider staying at them during your next visit to Singapore.

So what are you waiting for? Sit back, relax, and enjoy this list of the best hotels Singapore has to offer!

1. The Fullerton Hotel Singapore

This great mother of Neoclassicism is buzzy but dignified. The lobby area is constantly busy because it's a well-liked gathering place for executives from the neighborhood's commercial district and a frequent stop for tourists traveling the historical path (the hotel has been gazetted a national monument).

No other hotel in Singapore has a past that is as closely tied to the present history of the nation. It was previously the General Post Office and housed numerous government offices before it was renamed Fullerton Building and converted into a hotel in 2001.

Hotels - Fullerton Hotel Singapore (Image Credit: Unsplash)
Hotels - Fullerton Hotel Singapore (Image Credit: Unsplash)

2. The Warehouse Hotel

This trio of old godowns (warehouses) has a remarkable profile when viewed from the other side of the Singapore River. It is equally magnificent on the inside. One of Singapore's coolest new hotels, it features industrial elements influenced by Fritz Lang's movie Metropolis, plus a restaurant run by renowned local chef Willin Low, and a rooftop glass lap pool.

Due to the inclusion of products like creamy Hokkaido milk in the mini bar and a spanking paddle inside, the rooms appeal to an adventurous and particular type of the guest.

3. InterContinental Singapore

A worldwide luxury brand would often be located in a major tourist destination or the financial sector, but the locals hang out at this bustling InterContinental in Singapore's Malay-influenced Kampong Glam neighborhood.

Much of the design of this place is influenced by its close ties to the rich Malay and Peranakan cultures. High tea is often served in the opulent lobby lounge. However, for a more authentic Peranakan treat, visit the nearby mall's no-frills HarriAnns Nonya Table for amazing Peranakan desserts.

4. Mandarin Oriental, Singapore

Elegant yet not intimidating—possibly because to the welcoming and helpful staff or the kids playing in the foyer. The rooms are cozy, with plenty of warm colors and dark wood, and the decor is traditional; nothing, however, pushes the boundaries of style.

It offers some of the best restaurants of any Singapore hotel and is close to attractions like the Singapore Flyer and the National Gallery.

5. The Ritz-Carlton, Millenia Singapore

The foyer will give you the impression that you're in the Crystal Palace at the 1851 World's Fair, and the rooms are opulent in an upscale, traditional sense. If you want traditional pampering, it doesn't get better than this: luxurious accommodation with a view of Marina Bay and the Sands' nightly light show, as well as the convenience of being close to one of Singapore's most popular tourist destinations. Even a straight route leads to the shopping center Millenia Walk.

6. Capella Singapore

The hotel on Sentosa Island, built by Norman Foster, is partially located in colonial structures, and the standing lamps, rugs, and travel trunks in the lobby exude an antique charm. Capella displays a different side of Singapore—a beachy haven away from the commotion of the commercial center and the shopping malls.

Although it is among the priciest hotels in the area, a little peace and quiet can be invaluable.

7. Grand Hyatt Singapore

Grand Hyatt is perhaps the best value among all the opulent hotels located along the Orchard Road stretch when it comes to reasonably priced, high-quality stays! You won't have far to go to complete your holiday shopping either—for they are only 5 minutes from Tangs and Ion Orchard, two well-known shopping areas.


There is no better place to go if you want to experience nature in the midst of an urban jungle than here! Expect loads of greenery and an overall beautiful ambiance during your staycation at Singapore's first "garden in a hotel."

9. The Clan Hotel

A contemporary luxury hotel that was inspired by the clan associations in the Chinatown neighborhood is one of the list's more recent additions. The hotel's entrance is exceedingly covert, and its utilitarian façade hides it.

10. Lloyd’s Inn

One of Singapore's most well-known boutique hotels, this name is well-known to the locals and doesn't require particular notice. This 34-room boutique hotel, located just off Somerset, is lovely from practically every perspective thanks to its simple monochromatic décor and abundant flora.

11. Marriott Tang Plaza Hotel

Staying at Marriott Tang Plaza Hotel puts you in the center of everything because it is located in the center of Orchard Road. During your stay here, there is literally nothing you won't find whether it comes to entertainment, dining, or shopping!

12.  Ascott Orchard Singapore

Staying at the family-friendly Ascott Orchard Singapore places you in the heart of the busy Orchard Road. Spend your holiday here with a quick getaway and get some shopping done—the ideal way to spend time with your loved ones.

Modern studios with separate rooms, kitchenettes, flat-screen TVs, and Bose speakers can be found in the upscale apartment hotel. While your children are entertained in the hotel's designated children amenities, you may relax by the pool during your spare time.

13. Conrad Centennial Singapore

Conrad Centennial Singapore, a premier hotel that welcomes visitors on staycations, is tucked adjacent to Millennia Walk. The hotel's more than 500 recently renovated guest rooms. The rooms, which ooze elegance and have spacious rooms with the greatest views of Marina Bay promenade, boast sophisticated contemporary decor.

14. The Westin Singapore

The Westin Singapore has large, opulent rooms and is located in Singapore's Central Business District. At level 35 of the hotel, there is an outdoor infinity pool with a view over Singapore's south coast and the famous Marina Bay region. Visitors can eat at the on-site eateries or have a beverage at the bar. There is free WiFi available all across the place.

15. Marina Bay Sands

Although it's been said countless times, we'll say it again. At Marina Bay Sands, pretend to be an extravagantly wealthy Asian for at least one night. The hotel, which is housed in a Moshe Safdie-designed structure with views of the South China Sea, has made a name for itself.

The grand Chairman Suite, which is 600 square meters in size and surrounded by floor-to-ceiling windows, is the height of luxury and is found on the uppermost floors. It features four opulent bedrooms, four roomy bathrooms, and three private balconies from which you can enjoy a meal while gazing up at the sparkling metropolis.

16. Andaz Singapore

The idea that all luxury hotels are formal and stuffy is a widespread one. That idea is contested by Hyatt Hotels Corporation's boutique spin-off, Andaz Singapore. This five-star hotel caters to a distinct kind of traveler: one who is independent, tolerant, and experienced.

The DUO Tower's upper floors are home to the first Andaz in Southeast Asia, which is tucked between the bustling neighborhoods of Kampung Glam and Bugis.

17. Dusit Thani Laguna Singapore

Singapore's newest premium hotel is situated on the grounds of the prestigious Laguna National Golf & Country Club. It incorporates the Thai roots of the company, as well as hospitality from the region. Rest up for the remainder of the day by relaxing by the pool, booking a spa treatment at Devarana, or playing a round of golf.

18. Four Seasons Hotel Singapore

In the midst of chaotic Singapore, the Four Seasons Hotel Singapore is a haven of peace. The exquisite Four Seasons Presidential Suite, perched on the 19th floor high above Orchard Road, provides enough of space for private dinner parties, business meetings, and total leisure.

This hotel has a calm setting along the tree-lined Orchard Boulevard with fine furnishings and Asian antiques surrounding it. It also has an amazing view of the city skyline.


Singapore is a world-class city with plenty of amazing hotels to choose from. Whether you are looking for a luxury hotel or something more affordable, we have you covered. In this blog post, we have provided information on some of the best hotels Singapore has to offer.

We hope that you find this information helpful and that it will help make your decision for your upcoming trip here in our city!

Check out more of our posts about travel, gatherings, and celebrations down below: