Trains from Padang Rengas to Kuala Lumpur

By train the journey from Padang Rengas to Kuala Lumpur is scheduled is take around 3 hour 15 minutes.

Train Times from Padang Rengas to Kuala Lumpur

There are current 2 direct train services a day from Padang Rengas to Kuala Lumpur available to book online.

TrainPadang RengasKuala LumpurService
932109:0012:14ETS Gold
942518:2021:35ETS Gold

Buy Tickets from Padang Rengas to Kuala Lumpur

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Padang Rengas Railway Station

Google Map of Padang Rengas Railway Station

Kuala Lumpur Railway Station

Google Map of KL Sentral Station

About Travel to Kuala Lumpur

Kuala Lumpur is a capital city with its own unique characteristics that sets it apart from other major capital cities in South East Asia such as Bangkok, Hanoi or Jakarta.

Kuala Lumpur is a modern city

One of the things that is different about Kuala Lumpur is that it’s a relatively new city having been established in 1857. None of the buildings in Kuala Lumpur are much more than a hundred years old, and the majority of the buildings in the city centre are very modern, particularly the many large shopping centres and landmark attractions like the Petronas Towers which dominate the skyline.

The centre of Kuala Lumpur is for the greater part cleaner and better maintained than Bangkok for instance, and certainly more so than Phnom Penh. The sense of Kuala Lumpur being a strikingly modern and well organised city is also evident in its pubic transport system, which is efficient, fast and good value for money.

Kuala Lumpur at night
Kuala Lumpur at night
Parks in Kuala Lumpur

One thing that Kuala Lumpur also has that is unusual for South East Asian cities is lots of green spaces, more than Bangkok and much more than Hanoi or Phnom Penh, which have virtually no green spaces at all. Notable parks right in the centre of Kuala Lumpur include the 50 acre KLCC Park and KL Forest Eco Park, which is best described as city centre jungle complete with wild animals and canopy walkways.

Colonial Era Architecture

Unsurprisingly, given that Kuala Lumpur was part of the British Empire for about a century, Kuala Lumpur has lots and lots of buildings designed by British architects and engineers. Since independence more Malay influenced architecture has been built in the city, but the influence of British rule is still clearly evident in Kuala Lumpur.

A lot of the older buildings in Kuala Lumpur have been designed in what is described as the ‘Indo-Saracenic’ style, which is a distinctive combination of Indian, European and Middle Eastern architecture widely used for the construction of public buildings across the British Empire. The best examples of this in Kuala Lumpur are the old railway station and the Sultan Abdul Samad Building on Merdeka Square. Other than in Singapore, which was also a British colony, this type of architecture can’t be found in most other South East Asian capital cities.

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