This Indian temple is so beautiful. The buildings outside are very attractive and distinctive. It is the first time to see such a temple. The interior is colorful and gorgeous decoration. You need to pay 20 cents for tickets and slippers at the same time. It rained cats and dogs when we went, so we sat on the floor in the temple. There were many people who did this. It was a very comfortable and meaningful experience. Maybe I need to give some money to get my shoes after going out. This money is voluntary. I gave two pennies and horses, a pious heart.
This Indian temple is not far from Chinatown. There is a Guanyu temple opposite. It is free of tickets. The two scenic spots can be seen together. The temple is not big, there are pigeons flying around! You must take off your shoes, hat and sunglasses and wear shorts in a sand cage for a day. Because I don't like taking pictures of temples and Buddhas, there are no pictures! There are flowers at the door, offering Buddha statues! It's cool to sit in the inner hall, and it feels peaceful and beautiful inside!
How colorful it is. There is only one "colorful" to describe the impression of the complex. Surprised by its wonderful color and calming sculpture. Tourist attractions that do not require tickets, of course, are also because they are a place of worship for local people, so they should not make a sound after entering, but keep quiet, otherwise they will be reprimanded and expelled. Before entering the door, you need to take off your shoes. There is a window at the door where you can deposit your shoes. Each pair of shoes pays 20 cents for storage fee. Girls can't wear shorts either. They will wrap themselves in a long black cloth. It's not big inside. It's probably a main hall. There's a road on all sides. You can enjoy the scenery in a circle. Look at the other pictures. It's in downtown Kuala Lumpur. It used to be easier to find taxis. It's in an alley.
It's near Cichang Street. It's easy to find. The temple is not big, but it's beautiful. It needs to change shoes to get in. There is a place to store shoes at the door. A deposit of one horse dollar for a pair of shoes will be refunded when they are taken out. People are friendly and smile at people.
Ticket-free, a typical South Indian style temple. Located in the vicinity of Cichang Street, we came across Cichang Street by chance. The characteristic buildings attracted us. There is a tall tower at the entrance of the temple, which is full of sculptures of various figures, vivid in form and bright in color. When you enter the temple, you have to take off your shoes. Someone keeps watch at the door. It costs 2 cents.
The most famous Indian temple in Kuala Lumpur is not far from Cichang Street. It is free to visit the temple, but you must take off your shoes and charge a small fee if you need to deposit them at the entrance. It feels like the Indian temple is similar in style. The color of its house is brighter. It is also one of the landmarks of Kuala Lumpur.
To enter the temple, you need to spend 0.2RM/person to store shoes in a small window nearby, and then enter the temple barefoot. This Hindu temple is the largest and most magnificent Hindu temple in Malaysia. There are many hand-painted patterns and sculptures in it. The whole temple is very magnificent. I especially like this sculpture of the main building, especially religious feeling. Unfortunately, the mobile phone can't show that kind of exquisite details. Basically, there will be such temples in places where there are Indians, in Chinatown. It's still very good.
Sri Mahamariaman Temple, built in 1873, is the largest and most magnificent Indian temple in Malaysia; new structures were rebuilt and built in 1968. And has become an important national cultural heritage ~The soul and Inspiration of this Indian temple design is completed in the style of gorgeous Gopuram King Tower and South Indian temple.