I think it's the most worthwhile place to go to. To really experience the local customs and understand the history and culture of the indigenous people is the biggest gain that I was very surprised by. On the contrary, I feel that the mangrove trip is totally inferior to this cultural village. You can see the local residents'boys and girls are very beautiful, with natural simplicity on their faces, very warm and lovely. Even the final performance is full of devotion. Tour guides themselves married to the local ethnic group and also talked about the traditions of that ethnic group. They introduced the traditions of killing heads, such as killing a lot of people before marriage to prove their strength; for example, thieves would be killed, and people would hang their heads on the roof, because they thought that people's minds came from the brain to deter intruders; for example, children born two months would be thrown into the child test. Try, those who can swim are considered to be descendants of their own race, and those who can not swim give up. Their husbands belong to this race. Now there is still this tradition, but they will not abandon their children, and so on. Many, many cultures we don't know and know. I strongly recommend going to this cultural village. Compared with the National Park, the mangrove is a bumpy two-hour drive, which is half an hour away. And the mountains are similar to the national parks. Suggestions are preferred. After the end of the coffee and tea and all kinds of fruit snacks enthusiastically entertained, the whole process without any consumption, is not the comment at all. In addition, after the performance, it is suggested to go up and take a bamboo pole dance with the young people. A very, very interesting three-hour cultural tour.
There are not many visitors here, and the journey is relatively short. The tour is finished relatively soon. At the end of the visit, there is a performance, Aboriginal dance. Free tattoos, as if painted with a sap, can be torn off after drying, and then there will be red-brown tattoos left on the body, do not rub hard with essential oil will soon fade, because I did spa after the essential oil massage will soon fade, if normal, it should be able to maintain for a week. Our newspaper's half-day tour includes afternoon tea. Afternoon tea is very rich. There is a large amount of dinner, fried rice, dried powder, fried chicken, fruit, drinks, afternoon tea and dinner are all saved. The whole trip is to learn about the life of the indigenous tribes there before, and to increase knowledge.
Mali Malay Cultural Village is really worth visiting. You can feel the life of the indigenous people in Sabah from a close distance. Aboriginal people are warm and friendly. They can take pictures with them after watching their performances. Marimari Cultural Village will make you feel worthwhile.
Mali Mali Cultural Village is a good place to learn about the indigenous culture. There are not many people. Generally, it is visited by Chinese tourists. Chinese people like to play sports as they know it. Different atmosphere will be very interesting. You can experience it.
Interesting scenic spots, suitable for the elderly and children, there will be a leader to visit the park, but there is no leader who can speak Chinese, the elderly listen to a bit of clouds and mists, inside can play with arrows and tattoos, are free, this is very commendable.
Friends took it with them. The ticket is 150 Ma Yuan, half an hour's drive from the city. Normal travel agency newspapers should be 180. There are special commentators, three dials a day, 10:00 a.m., 2:00 p.m., 6:00 p.m., a few people together, there is a tour guide in the scenic area, so in fact, their own taxi was OK. Inside, you can learn about the culture of Sabah's original five tribes, taste their food and see their performances. I went in the morning and had a buffet lunch at noon. It's worth it.
Mali Mali Cultural Village not only learns a lot about different tribal cultures, but also tastes their food. The exhibition also covers the houses of each tribe, examines their way of life, explains customs and ancestral beliefs from birth to death, and demonstrates their own tribal skills.