This morning, you will travel north to the Batu Caves. Dedicated to the Hindu god of war Lord Murugan, they are one of the most popular Hindu shrines in Malaysia. In January and February, during the Hindu Festival Thaipusam (a day of penance), thousands of devotees flock to the temple bringing with them milk, water, fruit and flowers. The major feature of the cerebration is body piercing. Many devotees pierce their tongue and cheek and some even pull heavy objects with hooks attached to their body. After the visit, you will take an outside tour of the King’s Palace. It is the official residence of the Yang di-Pertuan Agong, King of Malaysia. Yang di-Pertuan Agong is selected from the nine governors of Malaysia’s nine states and serves for five years as the constitutional head of the country. The state governor in Malaysia is known as sultan and it is a hereditary title. After that you will continue on to Independence Square established in memory of the independence of the Malaysia from the colonial rule of UK. Then move on to the National Monument which was built to commemorate the heroes who died in the war against the Japanese in World War II. After that, you will travel to the National Mosque. It is said that this mosque is the biggest in the southeastern region. It was built in 1965, and it can hold maximum 8000 people. Then you will explore the Central Market where you will be able to take pictures of the outside of the 452-meter-high Twin Towers. After that you will enjoy a nice buffet dinner in the Kuala Lumpur Tower Revolving Restaurant where you can see the city’s magnificent night skyline before being transferred back to your hotel.