Exotic Room + theme park admission
- 2D1N vacation for 2 for RM285 (up to RM642 value)
Hotel at a glance
Morning mists delicately veil views of ancient limestone hills that line the horizons of the Hotel situated within the Lost World of Tambun Theme Park. Warm lights soak the Exotic Rooms in a calming glow with modern amenities that complement the contemporary room design. Enjoy a day out with various attractions and rides in the Lost World of Tambun Theme Park before retreating to the crystal spa or immersing in the gleaming waters of the natural mineral hot springs and infinity pool.
- 22.76sqm room
- Queen-sized or 2 single bedding
- Max. occupancy: 3 guests per room. 3rd guest subject to additional charges.
- infinity pool
- Crystal pool with reflective crystals for the pool floor
- Lost World Steam Cave
- The Geyser of Tambun (shoots 40 feet of water into the air)
- Top of the World Jacuzzi pool
- Foot spa with reflexology pebbles
- Saphira Lair
- Saphira’s baby pool
Add-ons (payable to Hotel)
- Extra bed with breakfast: RM75
- Upgrade to Classical Room: RM25
- Upgrade to Deluxe Room: RM55
- Upgrade to Executive Suite: RM110
- Entrance to Lost World of Tambun Hot Springs & spa by Night (payable at ticketing counter): RM24
Ipoh, Perak: What to see and do
Famed for its historical stature as an industrial mecca of yore, the Bougainvillea City now houses hushed emblems of its prior manifestation while bearing the markings of colonial significance; all nestled within a characteristic exoskeleton of imposing limestone massifs. Located approximately 200km north of Kuala Lumpur and within an hour’s drive south of Penang, the sleepy stretches of Old Town nostalgia and New Town urbanity offer a meld of tradition and modernity much like its island-town neighbour; while holding true to its individual accent of rustic charm.
Though nicknamed the City of Millionaires due to the mass of riches acquired during the heyday of tin mining, natives affectionately term the town ‘Paloh’ in remembrance of the massive tin ore extraction pumps set up in former mining hot spots. Along with the industrial boom came the proliferation of businesses lining the Kinta River, making way for what is now known as Ipoh’s Old Town – a nostalgic collection of colonial era shop houses named after their respective esteemed owners of yore, among which include the reputable de Silva – famed jeweller and jack of silverware, with even more regally esteemed patrons spanning Siamese royalty and the native Sultanate.
The eateries and cuisine abound mirror the long-lived legacy of the town’s former stalwarts, as local kopitiams and hawker establishments serve tried-and-true renditions of chicken hor fun, dim sum, lor mai kai, egg tarts, and char siew bao – with several outlets operating within their initial foundations and helming inherited recipes spanning generations. Similarly ingrained in the local food pulse is the folk tale behind the hometown flavour of Ipoh eats – believed to owe their aroma and taste to the melding of mineral water coursing through the state’s surrounding limestone caverns.
Venturing within the mountainous expanse of these caverns, adventure seekers and history aficionados can find a weaving of layered fables and ancestral artistry, as steep 400 million year-old hills shield solitary temples such as the Kek Look Tong Buddhist temple in Gunung Rapat, and the Cavern of the Three Precious or Sam Poh Tong, while Perak Cave yields sights of ancient calligraphy and vibrant painted illustrations of deities and idols.