There are three options for travel from Parit Buntar (in Perak State) to Kuala Lumpur: 1. bus, 2. train, 3. plane. Travel by bus is about half price of travel by train and the journey by bus is only about 30 minutes longer than journey by train. Flying from Parit Buntar to Kuala Lumpur takes around 1 hour but is relatively bad value for money as flight prices are generally 5 times the price of a bus ticket.
Travel Times to Kuala Lumpur
There are 6 bus services a day from Parit Buntar to Kuala Lumpur which are available to book online.
|Parit Buntar||Kuala Lumpur||Cost||Company|
- The journey by bus from Parit Buntar to Kuala Lumpurtakes 4 hours 50 minutes.
- Transnasional use Business Class coaches on this route.
Buy Tickets to Kuala Lumpur
Use the Search Box to buy your bus tickets from Parit Buntar to Kuala Lumpur.
Parit Buntar Bus Station
Transnasional bus services to Kuala Lumpur depart from Hentian Raya Parit Buntar, 34200 Parit Buntar, Perak, Malaysia.
Kuala Lumpur Bus Station
Bus services from Parit Buntar terminate at the Terminal Bersepadu Selatan, at Jalan Terminal Selatan, Bandar Tasek Selatan, 57100 Kuala Lumpur, Malaysia.
About Bukit Bintang in Kuala Lumpur
Bukit Bintang is Kuala Lumpur liveliest place for shopping, eating and drinking alcohol in the evenings. The Bukit Bintang District is located on a number of streets. The main shopping area is on Jaln Bukit Bintang and this is where you will find major shopping malls such as KL Pavillion, Fahrenheit 88, Lot 10, and Starhill Gallery. As well as shopping a major attraction in Bukit Bintang is the range of food which is on offer. There are lots of well known branded restaurants which are popular with shopper but for more exciting food options head to Jalan Alor which has lots and lots of food stalls and small restaurants selling Chinese food, as well as Muslim food, and also alcoholic drinks.
For nightlife in Kuala Lumpur the most exciting destination is Changkat Bukit Bintang which is a short walk from Jalan Alor. Changkat Bukit Bintang is a wide avenue lined with bats and restaurants housed within an eclectic collection of old buildings, many of which has been beautifully restored and tastefully furnished. Some of the larger bars, such as The Green Man, Hemmingway’s, Little Havana, and the Ceylon Bar, feature live music at the weekends and attract very large crowds of people. The area has an international feel and is probably the most glitzy and fashionable to be in Malaysia on a Saturday night.