If you visit to Singapore you may want to try this awesome new attraction in Singapore. While you are there you can smell one iconic fragrance that was re-launched recently: Singapore Girl perfume. It is amazing to think that the art of making and wearing perfume goes back 2500 years ago and today we have the opportunity to wear again an iconic fragrance such as Singapore Girl. Singapore Girl Perfume ingredients are scents that are crafted from the exquisite oils extracted from delicate flower petals and tree roots. This amazing fragrance is the lotus, water-lily make the heart and Teak-wood finish this refreshing perfume.
Perfumes can bring you back to a particular time in your life and opens the doors to wonderful memories. Maybe it was your wedding day, or perhaps it was the perfume your grandmother wore each time you visited. The relationship between scents and emotional memory is quite amazing, and that is why Singapore Memories has a mission to bring back those buried times by resurrecting the Singapore Girl perfume.
Perhaps the most important name is its Chinese medicinal name: Heishanzhe. The Chinese herb Heishanzhe (A. rigida) is obtained from Guangdong, Guangxi and Yunnan. Chinese medicinal texts state that its roots and leaves relax muscles and joints, promote blood circulation and relieve pain, hence it is used to treat traumatic injuries and fractures. In Laos, leaves were used in making mats. In Thailand, the entire plant is used as a tonic to strengthen the body. Active Ingredients that made it medicinal are: 4-hydroxybenzoic acid, 4- hydroxybenaldehyde and 4-methoxymethyl phenol. 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. Find more info at https://singapore-memories.com/collections/scent-serum-inspired-by-singapores-history-culture-and-orchids/products/night-safari-room-fragrance.
Opened in 1937, this weird and wonderful park was named after its owners, Aw Boon Haw and Aw Boon Par, the brothers who made their fortune from the acclaimed cure-all ointment Tiger Balm. Multicoloured statues and tableaux – some looking rather neglected – depict scenes from Chinese mythology. The highlight is the Ten Courts of Hell (responsible for childhood nightmares for generations of Singaporeans) where dioramas showing human sinners being punished in a variety of hideous and bloodthirsty ways – in extremely gory and graphic detail. It’s a safe bet that you will never see anything like it anywhere else.
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.
The opulent Marina Bay Sands resort complex includes a high-end luxury hotel, a mall with a canal running through it, the ArtScience Museum, and the Marina Bay Sands Skypark – a vantage point for taking in the entire city. The Skypark’s viewing deck and infinity pool are found in the ship (yes, ship) that tops the hotel. Only hotel guests are allowed to use the infinity pool, but anyone can visit the observation deck. From the Skypark, you can see the innovative double helix bridge, the port, the Gardens by the Bay, and the impressive skyline. While up there on top of the city, guests can grab a snack or a coffee at the rooftop restaurant or pick up some keepsakes from the souvenir stand. You can purchase a photo of yourself green-screened in front of the massive hotel as it’s all lit up at night, but the cost is steep: 50 Singapore dollars. Better to ask a fellow tourist to snap a photo of you. The elegant opulence of the Marina Bay Sands exemplifies Singapore’s style and status as a major international city in Southeast Asia.