Trains from Kampar to Kuala Lumpur

By train the journey from Kampar to Kuala Lumpur takes around 2 hours which is faster than travelling by bus, which normally takes nearly 3 hours.

Train Times to Kuala Lumpur

There are currently 12 train services a day from Kampar to Kuala Lumpur.

TrainKamparKuala LumpurService
905105:3707:46ETS Silver
912107:2509:31ETS Gold
902509:1111:17ETS Gold
937110:1012:17ETS Platinum
917111:4013:40ETS Platinum
920113:0615:05ETS Platinum
917315:2017:20ETS Platinum
903116:0618:15ETS Gold
920317:0619:09ETS Platinum
910718:1020:09ETS Platinum
927518:4020:44ETS Platinum
942519:2721:40ETS Gold

Buy Train Tickets to Kuala Lumpur

Use the Search Box below to buy your train tickets from Kampar to Kuala Lumpur.

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Kampar Railway Station

Kampar Railway Station is located 2 km walking distance from Gunung Relau Trailhead.

Google Map of Kampar Railway Station

Kuala Lumpur Railway Station

KL Sentral Station is the main railway station in Kuala Lumpur.

Google Map of KL Sentral Station

About Travel to Kuala Lumpur

Kuala Lumpur is Malaysia’s largest city with a population of around 1.8 million permanent residents. Compared to other capital cities in Asia, Kuala Lumpur is a relatively new city commonly believed to have been established in 1857. Another striking feature of Kuala Lumpur compared to other South East Asian cities, which the exception of Singapore, is how modern the city is. Kuala Lumpur has a fantastic public transport system, one which rivals any other major city on the world in terms of efficiency and cleanliness, and lots and lots of very large and modern shopping centres. Kuala Lumpur is a very popular tourist destination, particularly for Asian tourists, and for the greater part they come for the shopping opportunities facilitated by modern affordable hotels and a wide range of restaurants.

Jamek Mosque in Kuala Lumpur
Jamek Mosque in Kuala Lumpur

There is, however, another side to Kuala Lumpur in terms of being a place with some really interesting historical buildings. Merdeka Square is notable in this respect with some fantastic building dating back to the period when the city was an economically important part of the British Empire. The Sultan Abdul Samad Building, the Selangor Club, the Old High Court, the Jamek Mosque and the National Textile Museum are fine examples of British designed colonial era buildings. In Kuala Lumpur’s China Town also worth visiting are temples created by Kuala Lumpur’s immigrant communities, who played a key role in the founding of the city, particularly the Sri Mahamariamman and Guan Di Temples.

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