16 August 2015

Red Dot Roaming - Kadaloor LRT - Punggol Promenade Nature Walk

It's been a while I know since my last Red Dot Roaming post but I managed to get to the next place of interest to me, the Punggol promenade nature walk. This is another stretch of the North Eastern Riverine Loop of which I've been to the Punggol Waterway park and the Sengkang Riverside park areas previously. If you are interested in exploring any of this part of Singapore check out this really handy guide produced by the National Parks and, of course, my previous posts!

This time though we got the LRT to Kadaloor station, the first time my husband had ever been on the LRT, and began our walk from there. We began not too far from the Lorong Halus Wetland park, somewhere else I would like to visit but something we decided, this time, to save for another day. As with so many of the walks and routes to explore in Singapore everything was beautifully sign posted and the paths well cared for, making it perfect for all the family to enjoy. We did make a slight error getting on to the walk and had to backtrack a little but we were soon on the right route and underway! If you decide to join the walk from Kadaloor LRT make sure you head under the bridge close to the building works and RiverParc Residence (rather than walk across it) to join the jogging and cycle path which will then take you around to the nature walk.

The point of the walk near Lorong Halus Wetland park (that bridge leads across to it) where you can decide whether to join the Punggol Promenade Nature Walk or go in the opposite direction and join the Riverside Walk

From this point we were then on the nature walk with the sea to our right. Throughout the whole walk the path was well defined with much of it being split between a cycle path and a footpath. As you can see from my photo below the first part was tree lined and really didn't feel much like Singapore. We visited on a Sunday but asides from a few runners, walkers and cyclists we hardly saw anybody until we reached the end of our walk.

Before long though we left the initial tree lined walkway and were out in the open with very limited shade. Make sure you take plenty of water and wear plenty of sun cream! It is from this point that we could see Pulau Serangoon or Coney Island as it is also known, lying between Singapore and Pulau Ubin and another of the many islands off the coast of Singapore. 

As you follow the walk around you pass two bridges connecting the island to the mainland but both have large gates restricting access. In the past I have read that you can get across to the island but I honestly don't know if we could have as it didn't look like it, needless to say we didn't try it. I've read that Pulau Serangoon has been earmarked for development with residential areas, areas for sport and recreational use and for a nature reserve. As I understand it some of this will be opening this year (not sure if it has yet), lets hope the residential plans etc. don't destroy the natural nature side of the island.

View across to Pulau Serangoon (Coney Island)

As we continued around we passed alongside the Serangoon West Dam which is the second connection between Pulau Serangoon and Singapore and from here across the water the edge of Pulau Ubin came into view and further on so did Malaysia. At this point we started to see more people as we came closer to Punggol Point and the Punggol Settlement. There were people fishing as well as walkers, cyclists and so on.

View Towards Pulau Ubin
View Towards Malaysia

At the Punggol Settlement we were greeted by the welcome sight of a couple of convenience shops as well as some restaurants over two levels, a little oasis of life after the relative isolation of the walk. We were definitely grateful for the opportunity to get a drink and then something to eat. I've read since that the area used to be a popular dining spot in the 1970s and is now enjoying a bit of a resurgence. Certainly with the riding stables, holiday chalets (who knew) and outward bound centre that we spotted close by I imagine this is a popular place to satisfy your hunger. Also the views as you dine looking out to sea and towards Malaysia are very pleasant and a welcome change.

A little of the local wildlife

Punggol Point and the beach is also an important spot for those interested in history as this was the site of part of the Sook Ching massacre, the extermination of perceived hostile elements among the Chinese in Singapore during the Japanese occupation of Singapore. At this site (one of several) between 300 to 400 Chinese civilians were massacred on the 28 February 1942. These victims were some of the 1000 Chinese men previously detained after a door-to-door search of the Upper Serangoon Road. The Sook Ching massacre took place in various locations, both here and in Malaysia (Malaya as it was then known) between the 18 February and 4 March 1942. This area at Punggol Point has been declared a national heritage site and there is a small plaque acknowledging this piece of the area's history at the site.

After our lunch and with our walk ended we headed home, at least once we managed to secure a taxi. The relative remoteness of the spot (despite the restaurants etc there) means that can be a little challenging. It was, however, great to discover this part of Singapore. I had not realised beforehand that the Punggol Settlement and Punggol Point area was quite so developed with plenty more than just places to eat and drink. I can imagine it's a popular spot for those who live close to the area and even for those living further afield. It seems like somewhere refreshingly different, whether you are visiting with family or looking for somewhere a little more unusual to go to with a loved one (especially with those sea views) though admittedly not the easiest spot to reach (or get back from) if you don't have a car. Hopefully I'll get back there again at some point.

Kadaloor LRT (PE5) is on the Punggol LRT line. It can be accessed via Punggol MRT on the North East line (NE17).

As I mentioned above this walk was another section of the larger North Eastern Riverine Loop, take a look at my previous posts on the Punggol Waterway and the Sengkang Riverside park floating wetland.

If you missed any of my previous Red Dot Roaming posts, check them all out here

05 August 2015

Gardens by the Bay Celebrates SG50 in Style!

Last Friday evening saw us head to Gardens by the Bay to enjoy the opening night of their latest floral display in the Flower Dome, 'From Tales to Legends: Discover Singapore Stories'. This is a celebration of some of the many tales and legends of Singapore and is just one part of the Gardens celebrations for Singapore's 50th anniversary of independence.

The latest display transforms ten local legends with beautiful floral interpretations of each. These include Sang Nila Utama, the famous tale of how Singapore got its name when the ruler of the Sri Vijaya empire went on an expedition in search of new lands, discovered Temasek, as Singapore was then known, saw what he thought was a lion on this island and renamed it Singapura which means 'lion city', as well as the stories of the Merlion and the Singapore Stone. All these were familiar to me but the display also introduced me to some new tales including, the tale of Bukit Timah and that of Radin Mas, the tale of a Javanese princess who settled in Telok Blangah and ultimately saved her father from certain death by leaping in front of the blade about to stab him. Luckily for those visiting each display tells you the story of the legend so everybody, whether you are already familiar with them or not, can enjoy the tales.

The tale of Sang Nila Utama
The lion Sang Nila Utama believed he saw on Temasek leading him to rename the island Singapura 'Lion City'

All of these tales are nestled in the Flower Dome amongst a large variety of stunning orchids and other flowers. The current display features more than 8000 orchids and plants beautifully put together by Singaporean landscape architect, Damian Tang. Orchids seem an appropriate choice of flower for this celebration display as they have been a part of Singapore's heritage since the 1930s and the establishment of the orchid cut-flower industry. The display also includes the use of Singapore's national flower, the Vanda Miss Joaquim orchid, named after Agnes Joaquim (1854 - 1899), an avid gardener and orchid breeder who discovered the orchid in her garden.

As you walk around the dome you'll also see several images from Singapore's past. This part of the display remembers some of the unsung heroes who helped to build Singapore. This includes the coolies, Samsui women, night soil carriers and many more. The night soil carriers was a job I wasn't previously familiar with, these individuals were sewage collectors who manually disposed of human waste back in the 1950s before modern sanitation was introduced. All of the these images are inspired by paper tole which is the art of making 3-dimensional images from flat prints. This looks really effective and makes the images really stand out and feel far more lifelike than just a flat print does.

Bukit Timah

Tanjong Pagar


As well as the lovely display in the Flower Dome right now I'm sure you'll already know that Gardens by the Bay has a nightly 'Garden Rhapsody' display, a light show beamed from the Supertrees. But did you know you can currently enjoy a special SG50 version? For the first time laser imagery is being used on the Supertrees accompanied by some local nostalgic musical favourites especially arranged and composed just for this event. We were able to see the show on Friday night as part of our visit. I've seen the usual display which is quite something and this special version didn't disappoint, the trees always look stunning lit up under the night sky and, of course, this is free to enjoy.

If you still haven't decided where to view the aerial flying displays from the Republic of Singapore Air Force and the National Day fireworks, what about popping along to the gardens? It's an excellent spot to catch them from and would make for some great photos as the planes fly over the Supertrees, a great little extra on top of your visit to the Gardens. There are several other events being held at the Gardens over National Day weekend too, including a 'Mass Dance for SG50' on the 8 August 2015. Check out the Gardens by the Bay website for more details of this and everything else that is happening over the month of August.

After all that you'll no doubt be hungry? What better way to end your evening, begin it or even break it up than by dining at Satay by the Bay? This was exactly where we headed after watching the Garden Rhapsody show on Friday night. Satay by the Bay is a large hawker style casual dining space with nineteen stalls, six satay carts and a Bar and Bistro Corner in a garden setting by the waterfront, perfect for families. Never fear if the heavens do decide to open whilst you are there as Satay by the Bay provides a sheltered dining area (as well as an outdoor area) so you can still enjoy your delicious food. 

The drinks stall operates twenty-four hours a day with most other stalls open from 11am to 10.30pm. We dined on a whole range of dishes, including satay, masala chicken, nasi briyani, BBQ chicken wings, sambal stingray, prata and lots more. I don't think you could leave hungry to be honest! in fact it was all so good I didn't get any photos of the food so you'll just have to go along and try it out for yourself.

By the way Satay by the Bay is also currently celebrating its third anniversary with an SG50 Lucky Draw. You have the chance to win ten lucky draw prizes, valued at ten times the amount you spend at Satay by the Bay. All you need to do is submit your receipt(s) with your personal details into the lucky draw box at Satay by the Bay. This is running from now until Wednesday 30 September 2015, Terms and Conditions apply.

I recommend heading to Gardens by the Bay at some point over the SG50 weekend to see some (if not all) of what is on offer and soak up a little of the party atmosphere.

'From Tales to Legends: Discover Singapore Stories' is on now until Sunday 13 September 2015, the Flower Dome is open daily from 9am - 9pm with extended opening hours until 10pm on National Day (9 August).

Admission charges to the conservatories apply.

There are currently numerous ticketing promotions as part of the SG50 celebrations offering reduced entry to the domes to both local residents and tourists, check out the Gardens by the Bay website for more details.

Garden Rhapsody - SG50 Edition will run now until 10 August 2015 with laser projection at 7.45pm, 8.30pm, 9.15pm and 10pm nightly at the Supertree Grove. It will then run from the 11 August 2015 to 13 September 2015 at 7.45pm and 8.45pm nightly at the Supertree Grove.

Admission to the Supertree Grove is free.

This blog resulted from an invitation and represents the thoughts and opinions of the writer. All information on this blog is provided "as is", with no guarantee of completeness, accuracy or timeliness and the writer will not be liable for any losses, injuries or damages from the display or use of this information. All text and photos on this blog are the original works of the writer unless stated otherwise.

Thank you to Gardens by the Bay for the kind invitation.

29 July 2015

Food Glorious Food in Ho Chi Minh City

Having written about all the marvellous food we ate whilst in Hanoi here's another post from my husband about the food we ate in Ho Chi Minh City on our whistle stop visit. You can follow him on Twitter at @asksirstamford

After our very late arrival on Friday night (much later than planned) and a morning of exploring, for Saturday lunch we visited Nha Hang Ngon. This is another branch of the chain we visited on our first night in Hanoi. It was again a series of hawker type stalls serving a variety of local dishes, different from Hanoi though 1000 miles to the north, with the dishes typically being spicier than their northern cousins. We chose fresh spring rolls (called salad rolls here in the south), differing from the northern version in that the peanut sauce had chili in it. We also had a dried beef and green papaya salad which was fresh and a little spiced. The owner of this blog chose chicken skewers, whilst I ordered the chili squid, served with a little tomato salad. The restaurant is in District One, near the Reunification Palace, the Ho Chi Minh Museum and the War Museum (I'm afraid I'm not in the slightest bit interested in the war so visited none of that). We had made our way to lunch after visiting the rooftop bar of the Rex Hotel, with its kitsch dancing elephants. This was the site of the Americans Five O’clock Follies, where war time propaganda was disseminated in the 1960s and 1970s and from where the last defeated American helicopter left from. Before that we'd been to the observation Saigon skydeck of the Bitexco Financial Tower that gave us a bird’s eye view of the city from on high.

Fresh salad rolls

Dried beef and green papaya salad

Chicken skewers

Chili squid

For dinner we decided to try a restaurant that was recommended / mentioned in the Lonely Planet guide and also had reasonable Trip Advisor reviews, although the one saying it was full of ‘merchant bankers’ also did put us off slightly. The place was called the Temple Club (so named as it was opposite a Hindu temple), down a side road in District One and was again located in a former colonial villa. The upstairs dining room was exquisitely decorated with spiritual artefact's, such as fresco's, wooden plaques and statues of the Buddha etc., which complimented the extensive menu, all menus in Vietnam seemed to be enormous with far too much choice. We order a tasting platter to start and a couple of main dishes and a bottle of Chilean wine. The Temple Platter contained four key elements, including fresh and fried spring rolls (again), rolled beef and a salad roll. The highlight of the meal was the caramel pork hotpot, which was pork covered in sickly sweet sauce which was accompanied with special fried rice (with small prawns) and a chili chicken dish. All the food was great and the atmosphere lovely. The night was rounded off with a Saigon Beer in our hotel bar.

Interior of the Temple Club

Spring rolls

Special fried rice complete with fried egg

Chili chicken

Caramel pork hotpot

The next day, after a rather warm morning wander around the Botanical and Zoological Gardens (it was hot and the animals were caged in appalling conditions) we decided over coffee to take up another recommendation (from our friend who writes the great blog, A British Girl Abroad) and go to Cuc Gach Quan restaurant. This is also allegedly in District One by taxi but it was in the back of beyond and would never be found without local help. The restaurant is down a backstreet, again in what was termed as a French villa and again had an overly extensive menu (described as what a local family would typically eat). With help from the excellent waiter we chose a number of dishes and had to assure him that I was very very hungry as we ordered many dishes (he probably thought that I was a big fat pig). 

As usual we had fresh and fried spring rolls, and again these were very good. I love the contrast one gets from the fresh ones against the crunch of the fried example. Alongside this we had a bacon and lemongrass small dish, which was deep fried lardons of pork in a spicy chili and lemongrass dressing, a chicken, chili salt dish with boiled chicken bones with associated flesh to be dipped in a salt, chili and lime mixture with a portion of fried rice and Vietnamese sauteed vegetables. Being a greedy glutton I also ordered a fish hotpot, which was deliciously spicy but a little fiddly with the bones, it did however compliment the rice perfectly. The restaurant was excellent and up there with the best we went to all week, I’d certainly recommend it and may return next time I travel to Saigon for work.

Interior of Cuc Gach Quan restaurant

Just a soft drink but check out the straw, completely natural!

The week was rounded off with a pint or two in a branch of Brotzeit, above the Hard Rock Cafe, and next to the Intercontinental Hotel, this is a great hotel to stay at having stayed there previously for work. As is the one we selected for our brief stay, the Sofitel Saigon Plaza.

Both Hanoi and Ho Chi Minh City offered a huge variety of different and delicious dishes. We did not have anything disappointing, but then I never really expected us to either. I can't wait to return!

26 July 2015

Ho Chi Minh City / Saigon

The final stop on our whirlwind tour of Vietnam was in Ho Chi Minh City in the south of Vietnam. Ho Chi Minh, formerly know as Saigon, is the largest city in Vietnam and is just crazily busy! When known as Saigon it was firstly the capital of the French colony of Cochinchina and later of the independent republic of Vietnam. On the 2 July 1976 the city was officially renamed Ho Chi Minh City but Saigon is still widely used unofficially.

After taking a delayed flight from Hanoi we finally arrived there in the early hours of the morning, checked into our hotel and collapsed straight into bed. Next morning, and despite the late night, we were up early, had breakfast and were ready to explore the city. First place, the incredibly grand looking Ho Chi Minh Central Post Office. As you may guess from my photo below the building was built when Vietnam was part of French Indochina and is heavily influenced by Gothic, Renaissance and French as a result. It was built between 1886 and 1891 and can count Gustave Eiffel (yes him of Eiffel Tower fame) as one of its architects. The inside of the Post Office is ornately decorated with a high arched ceiling, old maps of the area painted on the walls, wood paneling and clocks showing the times of various cities around the world.

Ho Chi Minh Central Post Office

From the Post Office we moved on to the nearby Notre Dame cathedral otherwise known as the Saigon Notre-Dame Basilica. It too was established whilst Vietnam was a French colony and was constructed between 1863 and 1880. All the original building materials were imported from France. It's a quite stunning building and, just like the cathedral in Hanoi, is not surprisingly very reminiscent of European church architecture. Despite the crowds outside inside was calm and peaceful and quite lovely to wander around.

Saigon Notre-Dame Basilica
Interior of the cathedral
Stained Glass Windows

We only had one full day in Ho Chi Minh but certainly packed a lot in! Next stop was the Saigon Skydeck in the Bitexco Financial Tower to get an aerial view over the city. Whilst perhaps not an iconic view or skyline it was nonetheless great to get an idea of the scale of the city stretching out before us. The viewing level is on the 49th floor and offers completely panoramic views, letting you see the busy streets and junctions below and right along the busy river too. Inside the skydeck there is also a restaurant and cafe which we popped into for a drink, although the service was slow the views were again good.

View from the Saigon Skydeck

After lunch (more on that soon) and a bit of a rest back in our hotel we headed out in the evening for a few drinks with a sunset view. For our view we headed to a bar called Saigon Saigon in the Caravelle hotel. My husband had actually been here on previous work visits to Ho Chi Minh and suggested this would be a good spot to hopefully see a good sunset on our final night in Vietnam. According to the hotel's website the bar has been open since 1959 and was a popular spot for journalists in the 1960s when it was the highest spot in the city. We got there early and managed to grab ourselves a good place outside. Unfortunately the sunset was not as impressive as some my husband has seen previously but the cloudy sky still looked beautiful as the sun went down. As the city lights came on the city took on a different vibe with the streets thronging below us as we sipped on our drinks and looked back over our holiday.

The sun going down over Ho Chi Minh City on our final night in Vietnam
Lights coming on as the sun goes down

On our way back to the hotel the last sight of the night was the fabulous looking Ho Chi Minh city hall lit up. The building was built between 1902 and 1908 in the French colonial style. It really did look wonderful and is certainly one of the night time spots to photograph from the number of people milling around doing exactly the same as us.

Ho Chi Minh city hall

The next morning, our final in Vietnam, we had some time to fill and decided to visit Ho Chi Minh's botanic gardens. These gardens are clearly a very popular weekend spot for locals as the place was heaving even though we were there pretty early! Like Hanoi's botanic gardens you have to pay to get in but what we hadn't fully realised was that there was also a zoo of sorts there, I was actually surprised by how many animals there were there. Our travel guide suggested it was being closed and the animals relocated but this didn't look to be the case from our visit. Having dug around a bit more there seems to be a clear divide between those who think it's a great zoo and those who feel the animals need new homes. Personally I didn't rate it and felt the animals generally looked pretty sorry for themselves and looked to be living in less than ideal conditions. When the crocodiles are swimming in water that has rubbish floating in it that people have clearly thrown in rather than find a rubbish bin and it hasn't been removed I think you can get the general idea.

The rest of the gardens were pleasant enough but not spectacular though everywhere was crazy busy in them. There were a few greenhouse type buildings but all seemed to be padlocked, my photo below being just one of those we could look through the gates into. It seemed a bit of a shame that you couldn't go in them to view the plants growing inside.

After leaving the gardens we headed for a very good lunch and then it was time to head to the airport and return to Singapore. We had a great week in Vietnam packing a crazy amount of things in. I think personally I preferred Hanoi to Ho Chi Minh but maybe that was because we spent longer there and I had more chance to see the city. Halong Bay was altogether different and just simply beautiful. Overall definitely a country to return to some day if I can.

If you want to read about what we did in Hanoi and Halong Bay check out mine (and my husband's) posts here,

14 July 2015

Tourists in Kampong Glam

If you are a regular reader of my blog you'll know that we got the opportunity to take up a staycation at the Hotel Clover 33 Jalan Sultan not so long ago, by the way check out the link to the post for an offer on your own stay there exclusive to my blog readers. As it was an unexpected treat I took the opportunity to take a Saturday off work to maximise our stay. After our check in and a tour of the hotel we were free to enjoy ourselves and we saw this as the perfect chance to be tourists for the day in the Kampong Glam area.

We were actually a little early for our check in initially so decided to find a cafe or coffee shop close by to kill some time. Literally just around the corner from the hotel we stumbled upon the Dong Po Colonial Cafe. I realised afterwards that I'd actually seen this place on a TV show and what a great little find it was. It was packed full of memorabilia from Singapore's yesteryear. All the tables were like ours in my photo below, glass topped and stuffed full of little mementos and, of course, there was kopi, kaya toast and a whole load of other yummy things on the menu.

kopi time

Once we had checked in we dumped our overnight bags in our room and ventured out once more. We wandered around the streets of Kampong Glam, of course, this included the famous ones like Haji Lane but because we came from the Jalan Sultan direction lots of others that I've probably barely walked down before. Asides from the shops, restaurants and weekend hustle and bustle I took the time to look for other things of interest. I'm always interested by ghost signage or hints of what a building may have originally been used for, who it was owned by or when it was built and I spotted this on one of the street corners above the modern shop frontage. Always pays to look up, you never know what you'll see or find.

After all our walking we needed lunch and decided to try out somewhere else that we'd heard lots about from friends but never got to, Pizza Fabbrica on Bussorah Street. All the hype about the place was definitely worth it and I can only agree with all those already singing its praises. The food was delicious with amazing pizzas and the service was great too. Good service is certainly something I find myself appreciating a lot more these days. 

Our starter and my pizza choice

Of course after a huge lunch like that we needed to do some more walking around the area to burn a few of those calories off. This gave us a chance to see some more of the back and side streets of the Kampong Glam area and catch different views of some of its famous landmarks. After plenty of walking we retired to a bar and enjoyed a couple of late afternoon drinks before heading back to the hotel, freshening up and heading out for something to eat. Having had such a large and fairly late lunch we weren't especially hungry but the beauty of this area is it is packed full of Middle Eastern food which means plenty of delicious snacks and mezze style dishes to choose from. Perfect for when you just want something light and also great for sharing. 

Masjid Sultan mosque from a backstreet

We didn't try this place out but the tag line amused me - one for another time perhaps.

Dinner - dining on Middle Eastern food

It was great to take some time out to explore this part of Singapore again, somewhere we probably don't spend nearly enough time in. I especially enjoyed it given that my Saturdays usually consist of a day at work so my extra free time and exploring was all the more special. Being a tourist in your hometown (or adopted hometown) is certainly something I'd recommend you try.

Don't forget to check out my blog post of my stay at the Hotel Clover 33 Jalan Sultan if you'd like to take the time to explore this area a little more yourself and also get a great deal on your hotel stay in the process! 

09 July 2015

Pedestrian Night on Orchard Road

Everyone loves going on a shopping spree now and again, don't they? Well last Saturday evening saw us head down to Orchard Road for something just a little bit different, the start of their latest series of pedestrian nights. The perfect opportunity to shop until you drop and enjoy an array of entertainment on a section of Orchard Road especially closed off for the evening to traffic.

Pedestrian nights on Orchard Road will be taking place monthly until the end of the year on the first Saturday of every month with a different theme each time. The section of road between Scotts Road and Bideford Road will be closed between 6pm and 11pm for you to maximise your shopping fun, enjoy all the entertainment and, of course, by being closed to traffic making it all just that little bit easier to get to all the malls and do all the shopping!

Last Saturday's theme was all about the 'Flash Sales' with a whole host of amazing, one night only deals from various shops and malls to be had. Several malls also extended their opening hours for the evening. Along the closed section of Orchard Road shoppers were able to enjoy live music, buskers and a whole load of other entertainment as well. Future pedestrian nights will doubtless also offer up just as many amazing shopping deals, competitions and some great entertainment too.

The next pedestrian night takes place on the 1 August 2015 and will be an SG50 themed 'Red and White' party. Orchard Road will be getting into the party spirit by celebrating Singapore's pioneers, stories and national milestones from 1965 up to the current day through the Pioneer Portraits initiative. This will be launched at August's Pedestrian Night and will feature various pieces of bespoke art by local talents from a range of creative disciplines and backgrounds. 

Taking the chance to walk on Orchard Road

The September event on the 5 September 2015 will celebrate everything fast and furious with a 'Rev-up on Orchard', there will be a 'Family Fiesta' with a range of activities for the whole family on the 3 October 2015, 'Fashion with Friends and Family' on the 7 November 2015 and they'll be wrapping up the year with 'Christmas on A Great Street' on the 5 December 2015.

By the way, if you were there last Saturday, did you know there is an Instagram contest you can take part in with the possibility of winning an Instax SHARE printer bundle worth $250? Just simply upload your photo with the theme, 'You and Your Best Buy @ Pedestrian Night', hashtag, #PedestrianNight to be in with a chance.   

For the latest information about the next and future Pedestrian Nights check out the Orchard Road website, their Facebook page or Instagram at @orchardroad.sg 

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