20 Epic Things See & to Do in Singapore On Your Southeast Asia Vacation

Planning the ultimate Southeast Asia travel adventure? Checking out the best things to do in Singapore is a game-changer for travellers. Despite its sober reputation, Singapore is far from boring and is home to some of the continent’s most interesting tourist attractions. From marvelling at the spectacular Gardens by the Bay to eating your heart out in Chinatown, explore the “Lion City” with this complete guide!

Must-see places to visit in Singapore

Gardens by the Bay

Gardens by the Bay

Recommended for modern urban architecture

Orchid Garden at Singapore Botanic Gardens

Singapore Botanic Gardens

Recommended for plant lovers

Orchard Road at Night

Orchard Road

Recommended for shopping

Chinatown Complex Food Centre

Chinatown Complex Food Centre

Recommended for foodies

Sultan Mosque in Kampong Glam

Kampong Glam

Recommended for Malay culture & history

Sentosa Island

Sentosa Island

Recommended for family-friendly activities

Marvel at the Gardens by the Bay

Recommended for modern urban architecture

It’s not a cliché: There’s no place on earth like Gardens by the Bay. And even if you’ve only got one day in Singapore, visiting this now world-famous attraction is an absolute must!

One of the world’s most ambitious and unique urban development plans, the park opened in 2012 to much fanfare. After only two years, it saw over 6.4 million annual visitors. And once you’ve seen it, you’ll understand why that number only continues to grow!

Night @ Gardens by the Bay

Spread out over 101 hectares, Gardens by the Bay is one of the most spectacular public spaces in the world. The park is ringed with biodomes and botanical gardens. Most famous, though, is its Supertree Grove.

Of the three main sections at Gardens by the Bay, the Bay South Garden captivates travelers the most. The Bay South Garden is home to two conservatories, Cloud Forest Dome and Flower Dome. They collect flora from around the world, separated into several climate-controlled biomes.

Also in the Bay South Garden is the park’s famous Supertree Grove. In the grove, you’ll catch a glimpse of the gardens’ 18 supertrees. They look far more like something you’d see in a high-budget sci-fi flick than in a Southeast Asian city.

While you’re wandering around the Gardens by the Bay, don’t miss a chance to spring along the OCBC Skyway (S$8). The walkway, suspended some 22 meters above the ground, slides between six Supertrees.

Getting there: The closest MRT station is Bayfront. Take Exit B and follow the underground linkway to the exit. Cross either the Dragonfly Bridge or Meadow Bridge to find your way into the park.

Relax in Singapore Botanic Gardens

Recommended for plant lovers

Singapore Botanic Gardens is one of the city’s premier greenspaces. Like in Gardens by the Bay, travelers will love wandering through the relaxing greenery here.

Singapore Botanic Gardens sits about two kilometers west of the shopping mecca of Orchard Road. It features hundreds of plant species set into a world of manicured lawns and ponds. It’s also home to a rare primordial rainforest that managed to escape Singapore’s early development.

Orchid @ Singapore Botanic Gardens

While visiting Singapore Botanic Gardens, don’t miss out on the National Orchid Garden. It’s the largest of its kind in the world, with over 60,000 plants calling the garden home. Over 1,000 species and 2,000 hybrids make a mesmerizing appearance here.

Getting there: The closest MRT is Botanic Gardens Station. It’s on both the Downtown and Circle Lines. The station exits towards the northern edge of the park.

Empty your wallet along Orchard Road

Recommended for shopping

Think of Southeast Asia as a bargain-basement destination? That myth will get debunked while shopping along Orchard Road, Singapore’s high street. Orchard Road is among the most popular places to shop in Singapore for locals. It’s stippled with air-conditioned malls and trendy high-end fashion boutiques. Orchard Road offers a perfect consumerist escape from Singapore’s cultural attractions.

Orchard Road

Not keen on dispensing with your entire travel budget in one glorious day of splurging? The area’s malls also feature some of the tastiest food in Singapore.

Start exploring the area with these popular places to visit along Orchard Road:

  • ION Orchard: This Orchard Road mall is a modern architectural masterpiece. It’s also a hotspot for high-end fashion. Besides its boutiques, the mall’s massive food hall features some of the tastiest restaurants in Singapore. One of the most popular is the Salt Grill & Sky Bar. It’s famous for its decadent dishes, crafted by the city’s top celebrity chefs.
  • Ngee Ann City: This landmark shopping center is home to the famous Japanese department store, Takashimaya. Over 130 other top fashion boutiques like Christian Dior, Calvin Klein, and Gucci also grace its floors. The food court at Ngee Ann City delivers everything from quick snacks to fine dining.
  • 313@Somerset: This mall is one of the most popular picks among younger Singaporeans. 313@Somerset features top fashion brands like Uniqlo, Levi’s, Zara, and Singapore’s own Century 21.

Getting there: To experience the best shopping in the area, start your journey up Orchard Road from either Orchard MRT or Somerset MRT.

Find the city’s soul in Chinatown

Recommended for exploring the city’s Chinese heritage

Over three-quarters of Singapore’s population celebrates a Chinese heritage. So, it’s no surprise that the heart of Singapore lies in its eclectic Chinatown. In contrast to the glitzy malls in Orchard and the high-rises of Marina Bay, Chinatown couldn’t be more different. It’s no wonder it’s a favorite for visitors!

Buddha Tooth Relic Temple in Chinatown

The streets of Chinatown burst with colorful, low-rise historic merchant houses. The heritage buildings house everything from cheap souvenir shops to museums to restaurants. (With the latter serving up some of the tastiest dishes in Singapore, of course.)

Among the historical architecture, you’ll also dazzle at several elaborate temples. Even Singapore’s oldest mosque resides in Chinatown!

Need ideas for things to do in Chinatown? Keep on the lookout for:

  • Buddha Tooth Relic Temple: This lovely 4-storey temple is one of the top tourist attractions in Singapore. It’s famous for its two-meter-high gold stupa, housing its sacred namesake relic. At Buddha Tooth Relic Temple, you’ll also enjoy spectacular views over the city from the top floor.
  • Sri Mariamman Temple: This 19th-century Hindu temple is one of Singapore’s main centers of worship for its Tamil community. Sri Mariamman Temple was built to honor Mariamman, the Hindu goddess of protection. The temple is one of the most colourful stops (and top photo spots) in Chinatown.
  • Thian Hock Keng Temple: This eye-catching Taoist-Buddhist temple was built in the first half of the 19th century. It honors Ma Zu Po, the Mother of Heavenly Sages. The delicately-painted doors and intricate rooftop dragons are a sight to behold. It’s located a few blocks from Chinatown proper in Telok Ayer.
  • Chinatown Food Street: Officially known as Smith Street, this street hosts some of the tastiest street food in Singapore. Chinatown Food Street is known for several Singaporean delights. On your visit, try out char kway teow (stir-fried noodles), satay (skewered meat sticks), and hokkien mee (egg and rice noodles in a flavourful prawn broth).
  • Chinatown Heritage Centre: This center is one of the coolest museums in Singapore. The Chinatown Heritage Centre occupies three restored merchant houses on Pagoda Street. The museum details the entire history of Singapore’s Chinese culture & community. In it, you’ll find several interesting interactive exhibits and galleries.

Getting there: Hop onto the MRT. Take the Downtown Line or the North-East Line to Chinatown MRT Station.

Get a taste of Malay culture in Kampong Glam

Recommended for Malay culture & heritage

Cultural diversity is one of the most interesting features of the Malay Peninsula. In Singapore, nothing gives this more credence than a walk through Kampong Glam. It’s the city’s Malay enclave and a bastion of Arabo-Islamic culture in the city-state.

Kampong Glam was once little more than a small fishing village and port. Now, the colourful district sheds Singapore’s upscale reputation, flashing, instead, its Malay heritage.

Sultan Mosque in Kampong Glam

Walking among the old merchant houses in Kampong Glam is one of the coolest things to do in Singapore. On any Singapore itinerary, you’ll love slipping into its boutique shops, cultural centers, and mosques. (And, of course, its restaurants!)

Need some ideas for your visit? Don’t miss these worthy Kampong Glam attractions…

  • Haji Lane: This narrow two-block-long walking street pierces through the center of Kampong Glam. It’s among Singapore’s most colorful corners. For its boutiques, cafés, and restaurants, Haji Lane has garnered a reputation among the city’s hipsters.
  • Sultan Mosque (Masjid Sultan): This early-19th-century mosque is the biggest mosque in Singapore. With its characteristic golden domes, it’s also one of the city-state’s most eye-catching buildings. You can’t miss it.
  • Arab Street: This lively street is the focal point of Singapore’s Muslim community. It offers up some of the city’s most Instagrammable moments. Along Arab Street, vivid shophouses hide the city’s finest Middle Eastern restaurants. There are also plenty of cool boutique shops strewn about.

Getting there: The quickest way to start exploring Singapore’s Malay quarter is via Bugis MRT Station. From the station, it’s about a 5-minute walk to Sultan Mosque via Victoria Street, Ophir Road, and North Bridge Road.

Chow down at a hawker center like Chinatown Complex Food Centre

Recommended for foodies

Visiting Singapore without spending oodles of time scoping out the city’s hawker centres would be heresy. Singaporeans are obsessed with their city’s culinary scene. (A quick glimpse at any one of these overgrown food courts will quickly confirm that).)

Maxwell Food Centre

The best part? No matter where you find yourself in the city, you’re never far away from one. Grabbing a delicious, cheap—and maybe life-altering—meal at one of these cultural hotspots is always within grasp.

You’ll find great local dishes at any food court in Singapore. In any case, here are a few top hawker centers to look out for:

  • Chinatown Complex Food Centre: The biggest hawker center in Singapore—and one of its best! As expected with its location, Chinatown Complex Food Centre leans towards Chinese-inspired dishes. A few favorites to search for include char kway teow, wonton noodles, and laksa.
  • Maxwell Food Centre: Sitting on the edge of Chinatown, this food court has got a little of everything to please every palate. The most famous dish here is the chicken rice at Tian Tian Hainanese Chicken Rice.
  • Tiong Bahru Market & Food Centre: After a recent renovation, this is one of the newest and cleanest hawker centers in the city. This food court makes for an excellent introduction to the scene. Besides the second-floor food stalls, there’s a first-floor wet market selling fresh produce.
  • Old Airport Road Food Centre: Popular among locals, this classic hawker center is further afoot than the others. If you find yourself in the area, check out the famous soya beancurd from Lao Ban Soya Beancurd or 51 Soya Beancurd.

Dazzle at the evening skyline at the Marina Bay Waterfront Promenade

Recommended for sunset skyline views

Before dazzling at the spectacular light show at Gardens by the Bay, check out Singapore’s skyline at its loveliest in Marina Bay. As the evening sun starts to set, the Marina Bay Waterfront Promenade is the place to be. The cross-bay view of the central business district is simply breathtaking!

Evening Skyline Marina Bay

Once you’ve finished at the boardwalk, there are plenty of other things to do in Marina Bay. Drop some dough on luxury brands at The Shoppes at Marina Bay. Explore the boardwalk’s Red Dot Design Museum. Head over to Merlion Park to take a selfie with the famous half-fish/half-lion Merlion statue. Or, for relaxation, enjoy a pint at LeVeL33, the world’s highest craft brewery.

Getting there: The closest MRT stop to the Marina Bay Promenade is Downtown on the Downtown Line. Walk out Exit A to get to the bayfront.

See the city from above on the Singapore Flyer

Recommended for panoramic city views

Spending too much time at ground level? Tackle your fear of heights at the iconic Singapore Flyer. Soaring at 165 meters high, this giant Ferris wheel is the largest in Asia and the second-tallest in the world. The wheel offers the finest bird’s-eye vistas you’ll find anywhere in Singapore. (Yes, topping even the nearby Sands Skypark Observation Deck.)

View from Singapore Flyer

Besides delivering superb views, the Flyer’s 28 observation capsules are air-conditioned. They’ll give you a much-needed break from the humidity & heat.

Getting there: By public transportation, the quickest way to visit the Singapore Flyer is MRT. You can travel to the wheel via Promenade Station (Downtown Line & Circle Line). From the station, it’s about a 5- to 10-minute walk from Exit A.

Find after-dark adventure at the Singapore Night Safari

Recommended for a family-friendly evening

Looking for family-friendly activities in Singapore? If there’s one attraction the kids won’t want to miss out on, it’s the Singapore Night Safari. Founded in 1994, the Night Safari was the world’s after-dark zoo. It’s become a hit with tourists and locals alike, with over 1.1 million visitors per year.

Buffalo @ Singapore Night Safari

The park is divided into six geographical zones. The zones spread out over 2,500 animals, spanning 130 different species. Among the stars of the show are Malayan tapirs, Asian elephants, Malayan tigers, and leopards. You’ll also see Indian rhinoceroses and Malayan flying foxes.

The Singapore Night Safari only opens at night, between 7:30 pm and midnight, seven days a week.

Getting there: The wildlife park is north of the city center. It’s located seven kilometers south of the Malaysian border, next to the Singapore Zoo. To get there, take the MRT to Choa Chu Kang Station (North-South Line) and board Bus 927 to the safari. Otherwise, alight at Ang Mo Kio Station (North-South Line) and take Bus 138.

Watch the silver screen come alive at Universal Studios Singapore

Recommended for families & movie buffs

Fancy a visit to Hollywood? No need to backtrack over the Pacific. Opt instead for a day at Universal Studios Singapore. Located on Sentosa Island, Universal Studios is one of the must-do family-friendly activities in Singapore, with plenty of fun for kids and adults alike!

Universal Studios Singapore

The theme park is carved out into seven distinct areas: Hollywood, New York, Sci-Fi City, Ancient Egypt, Lost World, Far Far Away, and Madagascar. Each zone features action-packed rides and attractions inspired by Hollywood hits. Themes include Jurassic Park, Transformers, The Mummy, Battlestar Galactica, and Sesame Street.

Are you a retro-gaming geek? (Guilty.) The upcoming addition of Super Nintendo Land might be the push you need to plan a trip to Universal Studios Singapore.

Getting there: The theme park is located on Sentosa Island, south of the city’s downtown core. The quickest way is to take the MRT to Harbourfront Station (North East Line). From here, transfer to the Sentosa Express Monorail. Take the monorail south. Alight at Waterfront Station, located at the park’s entrance.

Sip on a Singapore Sling at the Raffles Hotel Long Bar

Recommended for a sip of colonial history

Want to (literally) taste Singaporean history? Pull up a chair at the legendary Raffles Hotel Long Bar. Cool off with a chilly Singapore Sling, the city’s equally legendary namesake cocktail.

Singapore Sling at Long Bar in Raffles Hotel

The hotel’s seemingly never-ending renovation is over. The good ol’ historical Long Bar at Raffles Hotel is now back up serving its signature drink. In 1915, it was at this very bar where bartender Ngiam Tong Boon first mixed up his concoction. The Singapore Sling mixes together pineapple juice, lime juice, curaçao, and cherry liqueur. Over a hundred years later, it’s still one of the world’s most famous cocktails!

The bad news for budget travelers? Sipping on this slice of Singaporean history is gonna cost you a pretty penny. Even in a city as pricey as Singapore, S$30 for a cocktail is steep. But indulging in this classic cocktail in its birthplace among the rich wood-grain decor is priceless. (Let’s not forget the free-flowing peanuts, too.)

Getting there: Find your way to the Circle Line, taking the MRT to Esplanade Station. The hotel is across the street from the station exit.

Hit the beach at Sentosa Island

Recommended for family-friendly activities

Let’s throw Singapore’s reputation as a sprawling concrete jungle to the wayside. Pad your travel plans with a visit to Sentosa Island. Located south of the city center, this island is where city-dwelling locals go to unwind on their sunny days off. Sentosa Island is one of the most popular day trips from Singapore. It’s also full of family-friendly attractions that number among the city’s most popular.

Sentosa Island

There are a whole ton of things to see & do on Sentosa Island. On Sentosa, you can hang out on the most beautiful beaches in Singapore, visit a theme park with the kids, or enjoy a round of golf. Sentosa Island is a fantastic place to catch the city’s lesser-known lazier side.

Getting there: Take the MRT to Harbourfront Station on the North East Line. Walk into the VivoCity Mall, heading up to the 3rd floor. From here, follow the signs to catch the Sentosa Express Monorail (S$4 for a day pass), which will take you to the island.

Make new friends at the Singapore Zoo

Recommended for a day out with the kids

Of all the things to see & do in Singapore for kids, none will get the little ones more excited than the Singapore Zoo. This world-class zoo sprawls over 26 hectares. It’s home to 300 animal species, spanning everything from primates to reptiles to birds.

Orangutan at Singapore Zoo

On your Singapore Zoo adventure, you’ll stroll through 11 distinct habitats. Within them, you’ll spot some of the world’s most spellbinding animals. What’s truly unique about the park is its use of natural barriers to contain the animals. Unlike traditional cages, the barriers blend into the environment. It creates both a more comfortable & natural home for the animals and a better viewing experience for visitors.

Travelers with younger children will love spending a day at the Singapore Zoo. The park offers a barrage of kid-friendly attractions. Start with the Keeper Encounter. This interactive exhibit teaches children about all the duties of a zookeeper. Kids will also love the Rainforest Kidzworld, an animal-inspired amusement area.

Getting there: The park is located to the north of the city center. You’ll need to use public transportation to get there. By MRT, navigate to Ang Mo Kio MRT Station (North South Line) and take Bus 138, exiting at the zoo’s bus stop.

Shop & eat at Bugis Street Market

Recommended for souvenirs & snacks

If your shopping preferences inch more towards trinkets & souvenirs, head over to Bugis Street Market. The bustling street market is located north of the downtown core and is one of the coolest places to visit in Bugis.

(You may have heard that Bugis was once one of Singapore’s red-light districts. Don’t worry: It’s cleaned up its act. It’s as safe as anywhere else in the city now.)

Bugis Street Market

Spend time browsing the stalls at Bugis Street Market. You’ll get your hands on everything from Singapore t-shirts to cheap brand-name knock-off fashion goods.

The market also features a handful of tasty food vendors spread throughout. (You’ll want to exit the market itself for a reprieve from the crowds and get a little elbow room to eat, though.)

Getting there: Bugis Street Market is located steps away from Bugis MRT on the Downtown and East-West Line.

Immerse yourself in Chinese folklore at Haw Par Villa

Recommended for learning about Chinese folklore

Thanks to its offbeat location, the quirky Haw Par Villa is one of Singapore’s lesser-known cultural attractions. This cultural park paints a colorful picture of Chinese folklore and mythology. Its attractions meander through a series of over a thousand statues and 130 dioramas.

Haw Par Villa

The most famous attraction at Haw Par Villa is its depiction of the mythical Ten Courts of Hell. It’s set inside a sixty-metre-long corridor.

A word of caution: The scenes in this exhibit are, at times, quite gruesome. If you’re visiting with younger children, give this part of the park a pass.

Getting there: The park lies north of Haw Par Villa MRT Station on the Circle Line.

Listen to birds chirp at Jurong Bird Park

Recommended for bird lovers

Located on the slopes of Jurong Hill, Jurong Bird Park sprawls out over 20 hectares. The aviary features over 5,000 birds spanning 400 species. It’s the largest aviary of its kind in the entire world!

Flamingo Lake @ Jurong Bird Park

While exploring Jurong Bird Park, don’t miss out on the Waterfall Aviary. It features an impressive 30-metre-high waterfall and a troop of almost 400 birds. Kids will also dig the Penguin Coast, Flamingo Lake, and Pelican Cove exhibits.

Getting there: Take the East West Line to Boon Lay MRT. Walk to the Boon Lay bus terminal. You’ll find several buses heading south towards the park from here. Buses include 194, 249, and 251.

Get attuned with nature at Bukit Timah Nature Reserve

Recommended for nature lovers

Need an escape from the city? Bukit Timah Nature Reserve is one of Singapore’s most surprising destinations. This biodiverse destination straddles some of the only remaining primary rainforest in Singapore.

Bukit Timah Nature Reserve

The 163-hectare nature reserve sprawls across Bukit Timah. The 163-metre-high hill is the highest point in the city-state. There are several well-marked hiking trails meandering to the top. Many of the treks are difficult but well worth the effort. You’ll see a diverse array of flora & fauna along the way.

Other popular outdoor activities at Bukit Timah Nature Reserve include mountain biking.

Getting there: Take the Downtown Line to Beauty World MRT. From Exit B, walk north along Cheong Chin Nam Road. The reserve will be about an 8-minute walk.

Browse Southeast Asian art at National Gallery Singapore

Recommended for art lovers

Art lovers shouldn’t miss visiting the National Gallery Singapore. Opened in 2015, this art museum features 64,000 square meters of exhibition space. It’s housed within two historic buildings—City Hall and the former Supreme Court—in Civic District.

National Gallery

National Gallery Singapore curates the world’s largest collection of Singaporean & Southeast Asian art. There are over 8,000 pieces in the collection, spanning from the 19th century to the modern day.

National Gallery Singapore is open 7 days a week from 10 am to 7 pm. (It’s open until 9 pm on Fridays.)

Getting there: The gallery is located within a 10-minute walk from several MRT stations. The closest is City Hall MRT. Exit to St. Andrews Road and walk 300 metres south.

Cool down at Adventure Cove Waterpark

Recommended for escaping the heat

Can’t hack Singapore’s heat & humidity? Cool off with a visit to Adventure Cove Waterpark. This popular aquatic amusement park sits on the northern shores of Sentosa Island. It occupies one of the corners of Resorts World Sentosa.

Adventure Cove Waterpark thrills kids & parents alike with seven action-packed water rides. Get your adrenaline pumping on the Pipeline Plunge waterslide. Or float your cares away on Adventure River.

Besides water rides, Adventure Cove Waterpark features several unique exhibits. Snorkel amid 20,000 fish in the Rainbow Reef. Or swim with dozens of friendly stingrays at Ray Bay. For toddlers, the relaxed wading pool at the Seahorse Hideaway is a great choice.

Getting there: Follow the directions to Sentosa Island. From the Resorts World Station on the Sentosa Express, it’s about a 10-minute walk to the park.

Take a peek at Singapore’s WWII history at Fort Canning Park

Recommended for WWII and military history buffs

Located north of Clarke Quay, Fort Canning Park is more than your typical Singapore park. Although it’s one of the city’s most relaxing greenspaces, it’s also an important part of Singaporean history.

History buffs will love visiting Fort Canning Park. In its history, the park has been everything from a royal site to the last stand for defending armies.

Fort Canning Park

During WWII, Fort Canning Park was the site of the British surrender to the Japanese. You can still see some of its WWII-era attractions, including the Battle Box. This old military bunker served as a British command center during the Battle of Singapore.

Even if its history doesn’t interest you, Fort Canning Park is a great place to relax. Walk along its hilltop trails to unwind. Keep your eyes peeled for its Spice Garden and the ASEAN Sculpture Garden.

Getting there: Hop onto the Downtown Line and travel to Fort Canning MRT. From here, it’s a two-minute walk across River Valley Road to the park entrance.

Where to stay

For a city its size, choosing where to stay in Singapore is surprisingly simple. Many of the top places to visit are in & around the downtown core. My personal recommendation for sightseeing would be to narrow your accommodation search to the city center. Chinatown, Clarke Quay, Robertson Quay, Boat Quay, and Marina Bay are all solid choices.

  • Champion Hotel City: This no-frills hotel is a great choice for budget travelers. It occupies a fantastic location betwixt Chinatown and the central business district. Many of the city’s top attractions are within walking distance.
  • Park Regis: This 4-star property is one of the most popular mid-range hotels in the city. It offers excellent value in a city known for its sky-high accommodation prices. Besides the stylish & comfortable rooms, the Park Regis shines in its outdoor area. It features a classy pool and comfortable loungers.
  • Marina Bay Sands: This incredible 5-star hotel is not just one of the most luxurious places to stay in Singapore but one of the skyline’s most iconic buildings. In fact, visiting the 57th-floor observatory is one of the top things to see in Singapore! If you can hack the premium price point, you’ll get a room fit for royalty. You’ll also get access to 20 on-site bars & restaurants and the world’s largest infinity pool.
Ryan O'Rourke

Ryan O'Rourke is a Canadian traveller, food & drink aficionado, and the founder & editor of Treksplorer. With over 20 years of extensive travel experience, Ryan has journeyed through over 50 countries, uncovering hidden gems and sharing firsthand, unsponsored insights on what to see & do and where to eat, drink & stay. Backed by his travel experience and in-depth research, Ryan’s travel advice and writing has been featured in publications like the Huffington Post and Matador Network. You can connect with Ryan on Twitter/X at @rtorourke.

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