If you visit to Singapore you may want to check this incredible new tourist activity in Singapore. While you are there you can smell one iconic fragrance that was re-launched recently: Singapore Girl perfume. In 2014, Singapore Memories acquired the formulas with the main goal of bringing all vintage scent, which is lost in time, back to life. Since then they have been producing Singapore Girl in hand-crafted, small batches. But on September 6, 2007 Perfume of Singapore came to an end and with that the creation of the Singapore Girl Perfume. The good news is that Singapore Memories have taken the original creation to present the same old delicious fragrance. Singapore Memories are the creators of not only Singapore Girl but from a wide variety of perfumes inspired by legendary orchids of Singapore.
The name Acampe or Greek akampes means (rigid), which is the character of the plant. Also called ‘rigid air ?ower’, Acampe is a robust, monopodial epiphyte with coriaceous leaves and rigid ?owers. It is easily found in throughout Thailand, and is also found in Myanmar, Sikkim, Mumbai, the Western Ghats and Sri Lanka. Additionally, orchids have also been used in food. One such example is the vanilla orchid, who’s bean is used for flavoring in the much loved classic vanilla ice cream. Another example is the genus Dendrobia, which is commonly used as a food ingredient or garnish. So, in conclusion, though orchids are known mostly as decorative items to beautify our homes, they have many more uses than we may think.
With 28 awe-inspiring hectares to explore, it’s unlikely that you’ll be able to cover Singapore Zoo in its entirety in a day. But you give it a good go. Unlike traditional zoos, which keep its animals in cages, this place was the first in the world to implement the ‘open concept’, which has animals in individually landscaped enclosures. There are more than 4,000 animals to see across 11 zones, including Wild Africa, Primate Kingdom and Frozen Tundra. Visit the world’s largest captive colony of orangutans, feed the friendly Asian elephants and see the rare white tiger.
This colonial building is one of the world’s last grand 19th-century hotels, once visited by literary luminaries such as Rudyard Kipling and Joseph Conrad, as well as movie star Charlie Chaplin. Built in 1887, the property has served as a city landmark for well over a century and continues to live up to its tony reputation with excellent food and service. The classical architecture and tropical gardens provide a refined setting and represent another facet of Singapore’s varied and rich history. The Raffles Hotel Singapore is located in the city’s Colonial District, which is also home to several other historic sites, and a good place to base yourself in the city. Here, you’ll find the Raffles Landing Site, where Sir Stamford Raffles is said to have stepped ashore in 1819. The story has it that he saw the small fishing village but recognized its potential as a port, so he purchased the land from the Sultan of Johor and invited Chinese and Indian immigrants to move here. And so the seeds of Singapore’s multi-ethnic identity were sown.
Clarke Quay: This delightful riverside development is packed full of bustling bars and restaurants, boutique shops and pumping nightclubs, attracting a steady stream of tourists alongside Singapore’s party animals. Clarke Quay’s location takes full advantage of the picturesque body of water that emerges from the city’s main river, with alfresco-style dining to be had in an endless number of eateries set around the water’s edge. Head under the futuristic, jelly-like roof and you’ll find some great shopping options as well as a plentiful supply of bars, making this a real bar-hoppers’ heaven. See even more details on souvenir singapore.
In 1983, there was a rough patch in business, like most company’s experience. During this time, Mr. Dadi Balsara created another scent, known as Singapore Bliss, for a company called SIA and was a huge success when launched in 1988. After a long reign of impactful creations, in the year 2000, the now older Mrs. Christina Balsara and wanted to dial down her business to a smaller scale. Finally in 2007, Perfume of Singapore closed down the factories and shut down the business in 2008, and that was the last bit of their iconic presence.