The Sarawak Regatta – Kuching Waterfront Festival 2018 is ready to go at the starter’s gun, which will ring out 26 October to 4 November. The regatta takes place on the Sarawak River in the heart of Kuching’s downtown waterfront, with its famous riverside boulevard hosting local food, souvenir markets, cultural stage and performances. Visitors can enjoy Kuching’s waterfront district and watch the colourful regatta, while the entire town centre is a hive of activity and festivities. The annual event showcases longboat races with teams from throughout the region. For the coveted grand prize, the “Raja Sungai” or King of the River title, teams of 30 paddlers cut through the Sarawak River at breakneck speeds vying for victory. Talk with Haivenu Tours about visiting this amazing part of Borneo Malaysia

A new Guinness World Record for the largest papier mâché sculpture (supported) has been granted to WWF-Myanmar for creating an elephant just shy of 6 meters high. The project is part of “Voices for Momos”, a conservation campaign calling for an end to the illegal wildlife trade. Meanwhile, Yangon Zoological Garden is about to open its new Elephant Museum, exploring the role of elephants in Myanmar’s culture and the threats facing them in the wild today. While most of our Myanmar tours focus on the more easily accessible, and genuinely remarkable, cultural and architectural wonders, the natural treasures of Myanmar are a worthy attraction in their own right. Contact Haivenu Tours for more details.

Southeast Asia has some amazingly unique local cuisines. The local cuisine secret? Quality fresh ingredients! Haivenu offers culinary tours and cooking classes with guided market visits to touch and taste locally available fresh fruits, vegetables and herbs. Find more detail in our latest newsletter


The city of Xian, among the great capitals of China’s long history, is home to numerous attractions, perhaps most famously the Terracotta Warriors. An entire army of some 8,000 life-like clay soldiers created with individual expressions and details to stand guard for China’s first emperor, were left buried for over two millennia before being discovered by local farmers in the 1970s. Zhao Kangmin, the archaeologist who first recognized the importance and scale of the discovery, recently passed away at age 82. Today, the Terracotta Warriors can be viewed in a massive museum complex, and even after decades of study, have only been partially excavated. The emperor’s guard still holds many secrets. Contact Haivenu about visiting this amazing site.

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