I was in Guangzhou this August when I realised first-hand how painful it was to have only cash with you.
Funan has finally reopened its doors on 28 June, nearly three years to the day it was closed for redevelopment.
Much has been written about the MCO Visa Card in recent weeks and months–cue possibly sponsored reviews by The Travel Intern and The Vulcan Post. What is the MCO Visa Card all about, and should you even consider getting one?
As part of its Chinese New Year promotion, Sony is offering a Lucky Bag for just $88, which purportedly contains between $160 to $200 worth of Personal Audio products.
I wrote about my experience with TribeCar and Smove back in 2017. I’ve continued to use both hourly car rental services up until today, so I thought it would be good to share my long-term experience renting cars from both companies.
As part of a three-year collaboration between the Singapore Tourism Board and Disney, this year’s Christmas light-up at Orchard Road takes a break from tradition, with Disney characters substituting the usual gift boxes, orbs and Christmas tree designs which have become a mainstay over the past 30-odd years.
Looking to get a new laptop at the coming IT Show? Let’s help get you started.
The people at the Singapore Tourism Board must feel pretty happy at the year thus far. Barely two months after hosting the historic Trump-Kim summit that catapulted Singapore into the spotlight to the Western world, it is now the setting of a Hollywood film with a 94% rating on Rotten Tomatoes.
A gaming mouse as a productivity device? Normally, one wouldn’t think of a gaming mouse as being well suited for writing documents and sifting through page after page of Excel spreadsheets. After all, the gaudy RGB LEDs found on most gaming mice may look pretty out of place in an office environment.
The Logitech G304 (known as the G305 in some other markets–don’t ask me why) begs to differ. If not for the trademark “G” logo on the front, one would think that this device was a $5 mouse that came with the computer.
In the early 2000s, the area around Upper Paya Lebar Road and Paya Lebar Road (which we shall now refer to as the Paya Lebar region for simplicity’s sake) was Singapore’s equivalent of a chaotic mess, with major road diversions, temporary roads and the terrible traffic that ensued, all in the name of development.