If you travel to Singapore you may want to see 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.
Since its creation, Singapore Girl Perfume has had a beautiful packaging to elevate the experience of the users as well as to make the product stand out. In 1977, Singapore Girl Perfume won the top prize for best design and packaging from the Singapore Manufacturers Association. Singapore Memories knows that a luxurious bottle of perfume makes you feel like a million bucks. There are a million reasons why girls wear Singapore Girl but it boils down to the fact that it makes people happy.
Now picking up from there, Singapore Memories was established with passion to bring back that nostalgia of the iconic Singapore Girl perfume. Singapore Memories tries to uses all the same core values and the exact beautiful fragrance that will leave you feeling like you are taking a trip back in time. Whether this was a perfume you wore yourself or worn by someone you loved dearly, having a bottle of history in your home is a sure-fire way to take that much desired trip down memory lane and feel emotionally incredible all over again.
The name is derived from Greek acris (locust) and opsis (resembling). They are common in low- land forests and on roadside trees throughout Southeast Asia. Ants often build gardens around its pseudobulbs, because lipids on the seed coats of the orchid attract ants that assist in their dispersal. A decoction of the leaves and roots was used as an antipyretic in Malaya (Ridley 1907; – Head of Singapore Botanical Garden and Burkill 1935). In Indonesia, juice from the pseudobulbs was dropped into the ear to cure earache or tinnitus, and pulverised pseudobulb was plastered on the head or abdomen to treat fever and hypertension. Roots are used for treating rheumatism in the Western Ghats in India.
Revival of Old & Iconic Singapore Girl™ Perfume – ‘Singapore Girl’ scent was a brilliant mix of notes, designed for traditional, suave and sexy girl. Born in 1960’s, this beautiful creation had stopped production in 2006. We acquired this amazing formulation in 2014 and since then we have been producing it in hand-crafted, small batches. We have taken the original creation and we present you the same old beautiful fragrance. It was and still is, for a girl who knows how to balance traditional expectations with modern demands. She carefully manages expectations, and yet at the same time is carefree to enjoy her own independence. The top of the creation is soft-citrus. Lotus, Water-lily make the heart and and Teak-wood finishes this refreshing ode to her. See extra info at Singapore Girl Perfume.
Arrive at Sentosa in style when you at the Singapore Cable Car from Faber Peak Singapore down to Sentosa Station. This unique mode of transportation can also be transformed into a private dining space where you’re served a four-course meal with dishes like wagyu beef cheek and smoked duck breast during the 90-minute ride. While the grown-ups will appreciate the history of this modest-sized mound in the heart of the business district, the kids… well, they don’t need any excuse to tumble around in a park as verdant as this, do they? As they explore the many nooks and crannies of Fort Canning Park and its many colonial-era relics, history buffs can learn more about the vital roles it played in Singapore’s story over the centuries.
The most adrenalin-inducing thing to do in Singapore has got to be the G-Max Reverse Bungy, Singapore’s first ever bungy. Get launched skywards at 200 km per hour to a height of 60 metres and bounce for approximately 5 minutes. The experience is not unlike being an astronaut in a rocket launch as you sit in an open-sided ‘capsule’. Also, for a few extra dollars, riders get a T-shirt and a DVD recording of themselves in action, taken by an onboard camera.
Fort Canning is located right in the centre of the island. The place has played a significant role in the history of Singapore: Sir Stamford Raffles built his first home on Fort Canning hill, and during World War II it served as the headquarters of the British Army and later as the Japanese Army during their occupation of Singapore. Famous for its ‘open’ captivity models, the Singapore Zoo is designed so that many of the animals are kept in large enclosures that are surrounded by moats and other relatively noninvasive barriers. The zoo is home to over 300 animal species, 15% of which are classified as threatened. Read even more information at https://singapore-memories.com/.