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Tamparuli Sabah - A place to visit

Tamparuli Sabah was known as an old town rich with cultural value and fascinating places. The town located in the middle of Tuaran District, 36KM from the main city of Kota Kinabalu, easy to be found and a lot of surprises waiting for the visitors. The visitor will be fascinated with The Extreme Para Gliding Sport, The legendary of “Bukit Perahu”, Hatob-hatob Waterfall, Hanging Bridge and The Old Suspension Bridge Made by the British in the early 50s, The one and only "The Upside House Of Borneo" and Chantek Borneo Gallery if you visit Tamparuli Sabah. ( Please read more inside this website). For local tourist who likes to travel outside Malaysia, you can e-mail to D7tours and Travel Co through Harry.george@gmail.com. For International tourist who wish to visit Sabah The Land Below The Wind, you can e-mail or call to our correspondent travel agency:

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D7-TRAVEL AND TOURS-Registered Travel and Tours Co
IGNATIUS@ BOP JUANIS
H/p: 016-8121702

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"2016 PROMOTION "
Hired PA' System for Special Occasion, Wedding Ceremony, Birthday Party and Family Day. Offering at minimum charge.

1. Full Set PA' System and Karaoke (RM400.00 - 8hours)
2. Live Band - "Famous Band Player" RM1800 - Negotiable
3. New Set Of "Traditional Gong" - Gong player not included!!
4. Quality plastic chair for rental, RM1 per pcs. Extra charges for transport. Suitable for wedding, birthday, family day and so forth....
Contact Number: 013-8718601 or just whatapps!!!!!

For Booking please contact our correspondent:
Mackley Bod : 013-8693858
Fabian Jerome: 019-8424120


Business Area ( Tuaran, Tamparuli, Kiulu, Telipok, Inanam and Tenghilan ) Please book early or just sms or wassup us at 013-8718601.













MYTRONEXUS

Think Like Malaysian

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Sabahans today celebrate Malaysia Day with a plea and warning from their chief minister Musa Aman. “Think and do as Malaysians while upholding our respective beliefs, cultures and backgrounds. Being ethnocentric or insular in our thinking will limit us greatly,” he tells his 3.2m people who include Malays, indigenous Kadazandusuns and Muruts, ethnic Chinese and Indians, who join the rest of the 13-state federation’s 28m multi-racial people to celebrate the 49th year of a Malaysian nation. And Musa warns them that “there is no room here for those who want to stir (up) racial sentiments.”

In his Malaysia Day message, the chief minister says the formation of Malaysia has brought the peninsula, Sarawak and Sabah together, even though the peninsula is separated by about 1,600km (1,000 miles) of the South China Sea, from the Borneo island states. “Malaysia continues to thrive and remains a resilient country,” he says. “Let us all take stock of our achievements and strive to do even better in bringing progress for Malaysia in the years to come.” Without giving statistics, Musa says “Malaysia has transformed greatly in many aspects ranging from economic diversity to improvements in healthcare and education, and an overall enhanced standard of living.” “I therefore urge all Malaysians in Sabah to contribute towards our nation building, the progress of Sabah and the overall success of Malaysia,” he says, adding that the strong relationship between Sabah and the federal government “is one of the reasons we see consistent and continued progress.”

Kuala Lumpur has launched massive government, economic and social transformation to turn Malaysia into a developed country by 2020. And it has been giving financial and welfare aid to poor people through its Bantuan Rakyat 1Malaysia, cheap medical care through 1Malaysia clinics and cutting prices of consumer goods through Kedai Rakyat (people’s shop).

Last week, the education ministry launched the National Education Blueprint for the next 13 years to improve teaching and raise standards. Malaysian educational standards have fallen to near the bottom in international tests because of students’ poor command of English and mathematics. Musa says an education hub in Sandakan and skills training centres elsewhere in the state, such as Kimanis which houses the Sabah oil and gas terminal, offer local youth courses that will make them employable in palm oil and oil and gas industries. He says projects under the Sabah development corridor and his Halatuju programme are on track. His government is “pushing for more spin-offs from palm oil, and oil and gas” that will result in new business and good jobs.

Musa regrets “baseless allegations” of massive illegal logging that could upset his government efforts in sustainable forest management which has been praised by Britain’s Royal Society and other nature societies and environmentalists. “We are always mindful of the need to sustainably develop the state,” he says. “Sabah can hold its head high in environmental and forest conservation, having taken strong measures to protect our natural resources despite the push for development.” – Insight Sabah

Pictures by Ille Tugimin
Sources: Insight Sabah

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