Population: 878,000 Malaysia

Living in Klang, Malaysia:
Tips for Moving and Visiting

four local experts
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If you've been wondering what it's like to live in or visit Klang, the Crowdsourced Explorer community can help. We asked four people living in Klang what someone who is considering moving to or visiting there should know. Here are their pros and cons, tips, and advice:

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4 comments on “Klang”

Klang is where you go to for good food. There are lots of local food that you should try but you must try the mee hoon kueh (a soup-based noodle dish) and Bak Kut Teh (pork rib dish cooked in broth). Klang is also near to many industrial areas and the roads get pretty congested early in the morning on weekdays. The rush hour is usually from 7am-9am. If you want to avoid being stuck in a jam, consider looking for an accomodation near your workplace or depart earlier when most people are still sleeping (usually around 6-6:30am is the best time). It may be tiring but hey, the early bird catches the worm!

Priyashini, says: 2020

Klang is an urban area. Klang is famous for various food. There are a lot of places to visit during holiday. In Klang, you will sure get a friendly and joyful neighborhood. House prices here are not too expensive and it is in affordable price. There are a lot of school and universities around so it is not a big deal to find a perfect institution for your children to study.

The stability and peacefulness of Klang is also a uniqueness of us. We live harmoniously in a country where there are no wars and conflicts among Malaysians. War is dreadful and it may deteriorate humans’ lives. We are fortunate that our city is safe and runs off the war. people can live safely here. Somehow, Klang is a paradise for those Iraqis or Pakistanis.

Chelsea, says: 2020

Someone moving here know that it’s going to be easy and hard being in Klang. Klang has a host of public transportation options such as rail, buses and taxis. What no one tells you is that one of the rail lines is slow and unreliable, that the buses often don’t come on time and that taxi drivers often ‘forget’ to use the meter. having your own car doesn’t make it easier either. The jams make travelling a test of your patience and the contents of your wallet. There’s a lot of construction going on, which means traffic obstruction and rerouting happen frequently so you’ll have to learn backup routes in case your regular one doesn’t work.

Archana, says: 2020

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Names of respondents may have been changed.

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