Catching a glimpse of morning light in front of the old Kuala Lumpur Railway Station. Completed in 1910, Arthur Benison Hubback, a British Architectural Assistant to the Director of Public Works, undertook the design of the station. He incorporated the unique Anglo-Asian architecture in the region on the station's design.
Finishing KL Car Free morning with the KL Food Truck Feast. The event to encourage cycling and other activities was first organised by KL City Hall in 2014, and has been expanded to twice a month due to popular demand.
A newer addition to the Perdana Botanical Gardens, which was originally established under the name KL Lake Gardens in 1888. The colonial era park was the brainchild of then British State Treasurer for Selangor, Alfred Venning.
Stealing a quick snapshot at the popular 50-acre KLCC Park, where cycling is unfortunately not allowed. Dismount and wheel your bikes through instead.
A secret vantage point in Putrajaya gives those who succeed in climbing it a breathtaking panoramic view of the administrative capital's two main icons, the Putra Mosque and Perdana Putra, which houses the office of the Prime Minister of Malaysia.
Crossing the Seri Perdana Bridge, one of the many in Putrajaya. Beautiful lakeside views around Perdana Putra, the Prime Minister's sprawling office building at the top of the hill.
Carefully manicured gardens welcome visitors at the main entrance to another Putrajaya icon, the Iron Mosque, also named after the country's 13th King, and the current Sultan of Terengganu, Tuanku Mizan Zainal Abidin.
The beginning of sunset along the bicycle path at the Seri Gemilang Bridge in Putrajaya, where you can enjoy scenic views of the Putrajaya Lake. The spot is a favourite with youngsters and families in the evening and on the weekends.
The Coliseum Theatre is one of the oldest cinemas in the country. This pre-war Art Deco-styled cinema was built in 1920 and is a living heritage that has continuously screened films up to this day.