Edinburgh-Kuala Lumpur - £300 @ Travel Trolley
390°Expired

Edinburgh-Kuala Lumpur - £300 @ Travel Trolley

37
Found 26th Mar 2016
Flights to ☼ Kuala Lumpur ☼ With Qatar Airways 5✪✪✪✪✪

► May

ex. may 3-19
may 10-21

Also via Topcashback Traveltrolley pays 12 cashback..and brings price down to 288

or your Halifax cashback can bring it down on 8%(in case if buying straight from Qatar airline page)..Thanks for Tovers93

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37 Comments
Great airline, great price.
If you're with Halifax, check your cashback extras as mine is offering 8% for Qatar airways

tovers93

If you're with Halifax, check your cashback extras as mine is offering 8% … If you're with Halifax, check your cashback extras as mine is offering 8% for Qatar airways




Hi,i signed today for Halifax cashback..but they says i got 0 offers..how i need find qatar?
Great price.... for once a good offer from EDI. And an offer I can't use, argh!
To australia 288+110..just 398 aprox... amazing!!!!
ricardasgudkovas

Hi,i signed today for Halifax cashback..but they says i got 0 offers..how … Hi,i signed today for Halifax cashback..but they says i got 0 offers..how i need find qatar?


Go to all offers, and then 'activate' Qatar airlines cash back.
Bargain
tomwenn

Go to all offers, and then 'activate' Qatar airlines cash back.



We’re processing new offers for you now. To receive new offers use your Halifax debit or credit card when you shop.

Thanks
They had some good prices, but are they legit? Reviews are dubious. I went have half way through a booking and stopped before payment, and then they kept harassing me, sounded like they were calling from India.
Also kuala lumpur to Pearth one way with air asia 36 pounds avalible tickets on may with skyscanner
From Perth to bali..Melbourne..
and many more with up to 400 budget
Nanook

They had some good prices, but are they legit? Reviews are dubious. I … They had some good prices, but are they legit? Reviews are dubious. I went have half way through a booking and stopped before payment, and then they kept harassing me, sounded like they were calling from India.


used them 3 times.. Last yesterday.. for me they are fine..also you can go to qatar airways page to buy tickets..little more expensive..330 ..
http://mygoldenholidays.com/wp-content/gallery/kl-city-tour/kuala-lumpur-mandarian-hotel.jpg
Found some dates in June which is better for us just over £300. Nearly bought last month for 330 pp so am definitely booking something now. Great find op. Thanks.
Hot!
5 ✪✪✪✪✪ hotel cheapest just 16 pounds PP !!!!!!!!!
agoda.com/en-…44c
Edited by: "ricardasgudkovas" 26th Mar 2016
May or may not be of interest but...

When in kl, don't use a cab without a meter. Like ever. Cabbies see a non oriental, non Asian person and prices go up immediately

I suggest a trip to langkawi when you're there if you like booze - it's incredibly cheap since booze there is duty free (and chocolates).

If you want a bit of history and culture then pay a visit to Malacca. There's a fort there from when the Dutch and the Portuguese used Malaysia as their trading post. That town is also very well known for pineapple cookies, thick black sugar called gula melaka and shaved ice dessert called ice kacang
Great airline
If anyone who's used Travel Trolley (never used them myself) do you get your eTicket straight away?
ricardasgudkovas

Hi,i signed today for Halifax cashback..but they says i got 0 offers..how … Hi,i signed today for Halifax cashback..but they says i got 0 offers..how i need find qatar?


Qatar is in the middle east its just off the coast of Saudi Arabia that lovely place were they have great afternoon entertainment in there stadiums and just across from it you have Iran they will put you up in a hotel for free for 10 yrs all inclusive if you go a little further down you have Yemen heard the weather there can be lovely and they have camps you can go to to relax or if you go up the road a little you have our old friend Iraq they will just be dying to see you.
JohnnyL

Qatar is in the middle east its just off the coast of Saudi Arabia that … Qatar is in the middle east its just off the coast of Saudi Arabia that lovely place were they have great afternoon entertainment in there stadiums and just across from it you have Iran they will put you up in a hotel for free for 10 yrs all inclusive if you go a little further down you have Yemen heard the weather there can be lovely and they have camps you can go to to relax or if you go up the road a little you have our old friend Iraq they will just be dying to see you.




Sitting in my office just outside Doha Qatar. Later I will go to the Golf club and have a few beers while watching the football.
£9 Quidco
scarl

Sitting in my office just outside Doha Qatar. Later I will go to the Golf … Sitting in my office just outside Doha Qatar. Later I will go to the Golf club and have a few beers while watching the football.


Enjoy your footy http://cdn.unilad.co.uk/wp-content/uploads/2015/05/world_cup_banner.gif
scarl

Sitting in my office just outside Doha Qatar. Later I will go to the Golf … Sitting in my office just outside Doha Qatar. Later I will go to the Golf club and have a few beers while watching the football.


Sounds a hoot there I am sure your there for the big money and not the lifestyle
1. No public displays of affection

Kissing, hugging, and some places even holding hands. You might get away with linking arms, but that’s about it. The exception is when greeting: In Qatar, men and women greet friends of the same sex with three kisses on the cheek.

It’s not uncommon for people to call the moral police and dob on anyone seen breaking this rule. The result is jail time.

All media abide by these policies, too. Models in magazines often have clothing drawn on, and any sexy-time scenes in movies are censored, especially if the characters aren’t married. Ever tried to watch The Reader in the Middle East? Yeah, that movie made no sense to me.
2. No shoulders

And no knees either. This one is tricky and has caused a lot of debate recently as public consensus becomes more lax. However, even though you may see the occasional pair of hot pants, expats are expected to dress modestly in all public areas, even in 40°C temperatures.
You need permission from your employer in the form of a letter if you want to buy a car, take out a loan, or rent an apartment.

If you’re found to be scantily clad you could be fined or, at the very least, security will ask you to leave the mall/office/souq you’re in. If you escape these guys, don’t think you’re in the clear. Locals especially don’t take very kindly to women flouting the dress code — expect some very unfriendly stares. As I always say, you don’t make friends with spaghetti straps!
3. No travel abroad without your boss’s permission

Ah, the exit permit. If you want to travel outside the country, you first have to arrange for the company you work for — your “sponsor” — to grant you an exit permit, which you must present at customs with your passport. No permit, no travel.

You also need permission from your employer in the form of a letter if you want to buy a car, take out a loan, or rent an apartment.
4. No booze

Well, kind of. Alcohol is served in hotels of 4 stars and above. We’re allowed to purchase booze for private consumption at home, but you need — you guessed it — a letter from your employer giving you permission to get a license first.

There’s only one store in Qatar that sells alcohol, and once inside you can only spend 10% of your monthly wage. Once the booze is bought, you must travel straight home, do not pass go, and do not distribute it to anyone else. This all sounds pretty strict but, to be honest, we’re lucky we’re allowed to drink at all. Our neighbours in Saudi Arabia aren’t so fortunate.
5. No phones at the gym

I go to a women-only gym. Just to get in the front door, I have to hand over my mobile phone and go through an LAX-style security screening while my body and bag are searched for hidden cameras or phones.

In areas that are for ladies only, women remove their veils and abayas, opting for more activity-appropriate clothing. Can you imagine trying to do a spin class in a floor-length skirt? Ergo, all photo-taking devices must be checked at the door.
6. No nudity in the change rooms
Throw the finger, and you’ll get arrested.

Even when you’re in a women-only changing room (such as at the pool), you’ll undress in a separate private cubicle. Signs state that others around you may find nudity offensive.
7. No sick people

If you want to live here, you have to be healthy. Expats applying for residency in Qatar must first pass a medical test that screens for tuberculosis, hepatitis, and HIV.

You’d think that, in a country where around 80% of the residents are expats, they’d have streamlined this process, but no. The day I went for my medical tests involved being herded into a crowded room, standing in a queue for 3 hours without instruction, and getting yelled at in Arabic. Not the funnest day out.
8. No flipping the bird

Forbidden in Qatar. The most obvious place where this is a problem is on the road, because traffic in Doha is absolutely horrendous. Throw the finger, and you’ll get arrested.

Actually, I’d say no hand signs in general while driving. Most expats have a strict ‘hands on the wheel at all times’ policy, because if you so much as wave a thank you to someone it could be misconstrued as a gesture of disrespect.
9. No complaining

My personal addition. Despite the initial inconveniences of the above rules, once you get used to them they have very little impact on daily life. And life here is good — the weather’s nice, we don’t pay taxes, and the culture seems to have mastered the work/life balance.

If nothing else, it’ll help you kick the booze habit.
I've tried to book with Travel Trolley once before. They emailed me 24hours later to say that my booking hadn't been confirmed and that I had to call them. After calling them, I was told there were no tickets left available at that price and that the price had increased. I told them to cancel my booking and had to wait 3 days for the money to get returned to my credit card.

After that experience, I'll now always pay the extra and book direct with an airline for that extra peace of mind and security.
JohnnyL

Sounds a hoot there I am sure your there for the big money and not the … Sounds a hoot there I am sure your there for the big money and not the lifestyle 1. No public displays of affectionKissing, hugging, and some places even holding hands. You might get away with linking arms, but that’s about it. The exception is when greeting: In Qatar, men and women greet friends of the same sex with three kisses on the cheek.It’s not uncommon for people to call the moral police and dob on anyone seen breaking this rule. The result is jail time.All media abide by these policies, too. Models in magazines often have clothing drawn on, and any sexy-time scenes in movies are censored, especially if the characters aren’t married. Ever tried to watch The Reader in the Middle East? Yeah, that movie made no sense to me.2. No shouldersAnd no knees either. This one is tricky and has caused a lot of debate recently as public consensus becomes more lax. However, even though you may see the occasional pair of hot pants, expats are expected to dress modestly in all public areas, even in 40°C temperatures.You need permission from your employer in the form of a letter if you want to buy a car, take out a loan, or rent an apartment.If you’re found to be scantily clad you could be fined or, at the very least, security will ask you to leave the mall/office/souq you’re in. If you escape these guys, don’t think you’re in the clear. Locals especially don’t take very kindly to women flouting the dress code — expect some very unfriendly stares. As I always say, you don’t make friends with spaghetti straps!3. No travel abroad without your boss’s permissionAh, the exit permit. If you want to travel outside the country, you first have to arrange for the company you work for — your “sponsor” — to grant you an exit permit, which you must present at customs with your passport. No permit, no travel.You also need permission from your employer in the form of a letter if you want to buy a car, take out a loan, or rent an apartment.4. No boozeWell, kind of. Alcohol is served in hotels of 4 stars and above. We’re allowed to purchase booze for private consumption at home, but you need — you guessed it — a letter from your employer giving you permission to get a license first.There’s only one store in Qatar that sells alcohol, and once inside you can only spend 10% of your monthly wage. Once the booze is bought, you must travel straight home, do not pass go, and do not distribute it to anyone else. This all sounds pretty strict but, to be honest, we’re lucky we’re allowed to drink at all. Our neighbours in Saudi Arabia aren’t so fortunate.5. No phones at the gymI go to a women-only gym. Just to get in the front door, I have to hand over my mobile phone and go through an LAX-style security screening while my body and bag are searched for hidden cameras or phones.In areas that are for ladies only, women remove their veils and abayas, opting for more activity-appropriate clothing. Can you imagine trying to do a spin class in a floor-length skirt? Ergo, all photo-taking devices must be checked at the door.6. No nudity in the change roomsThrow the finger, and you’ll get arrested.Even when you’re in a women-only changing room (such as at the pool), you’ll undress in a separate private cubicle. Signs state that others around you may find nudity offensive.7. No sick peopleIf you want to live here, you have to be healthy. Expats applying for residency in Qatar must first pass a medical test that screens for tuberculosis, hepatitis, and HIV.You’d think that, in a country where around 80% of the residents are expats, they’d have streamlined this process, but no. The day I went for my medical tests involved being herded into a crowded room, standing in a queue for 3 hours without instruction, and getting yelled at in Arabic. Not the funnest day out.8. No flipping the birdForbidden in Qatar. The most obvious place where this is a problem is on the road, because traffic in Doha is absolutely horrendous. Throw the finger, and you’ll get arrested.Actually, I’d say no hand signs in general while driving. Most expats have a strict ‘hands on the wheel at all times’ policy, because if you so much as wave a thank you to someone it could be misconstrued as a gesture of disrespect.9. No complainingMy personal addition. Despite the initial inconveniences of the above rules, once you get used to them they have very little impact on daily life. And life here is good — the weather’s nice, we don’t pay taxes, and the culture seems to have mastered the work/life balance.If nothing else, it’ll help you kick the booze habit.



Fascinating. But this is a deal for fights to Malaysia.
£9 Quidco
How do you get the add on price to Australia £70? Which airports /dates? Showing as £300 return for me.
AirAsia
00:05
KUL5h 30
Direct
05:35
PERAirAsia
06:50
PER5h 40
Direct
12:30
KUL
£96
Select
AirAsia
Details
Or book with: Opodo £122 | Expedia £131 | eDreams £138 | lastminute.com £146 | Bravofly £148
8h ago


09:40
KUL5h 30
Direct
15:10
PERAirAsia
06:50
PER5h 40
Direct
12:30
KUL
£96
Select
AirAsia
ricardasgudkovas


Lovely pic but the skyline is way too clear KL is afflicted with haze on a daily basis with varying degrees of severity. The worst has passed but there's still haze.

ricardasgudkovas

5 ✪✪✪✪✪ hotel cheapest just 16 pounds PP !!!!!!!!! … 5 ✪✪✪✪✪ hotel cheapest just 16 pounds PP !!!!!!!!!http://www.agoda.com/en-gb/hotel-bangi-putrajaya/hotel/kuala-lumpur-my.html?checkin=2016-05-05&los=3&adults=2&rooms=1&cid=1737605&tag=221be084-de4e-459d-8320-2e5de4dcd8b3&searchrequestid=e96eb4ac-0e6e-4dd6-b0b2-86c7374c244c


Good spot but there's a reason this hotel is cheap. It's in the middle of nowhere. I don't recommend staying anywhere in Putrajaya. It takes a minimum of 1 1/2 hours to drive into Kuala Lumpur city centre from Bangi and traffic is bad everyday.

Tourists should focus their stay either in the Golden Triangle area of Kuala Lumpur city centre or in Petaling Jaya, where One World Hotel is right next to a major and popular shopping mall called 1 Utama. There are about 3-4 more shopping malls all accessible by cab from One World Hotel that don't involve a long trek. In and around the Golden Triangle area, The Westin is great and so is The Grand Millenium and JW Marriot. Novotel is more a business travel hotel but it's not bad and it's close to the Petronas Twin Towers.

If people want a beach experience, the better less polluted options are Redang and Tioman. Penang and Port Dickson aren't known for great beaches (well, anymore...)
I think nationwide doing 5% cash back as well.
JohnnyL

Sounds a hoot there I am sure your there for the big money and not the … Sounds a hoot there I am sure your there for the big money and not the lifestyle 1. No public displays of affectionKissing, hugging, and some places even holding hands. You might get away with linking arms, but that’s about it. The exception is when greeting: In Qatar, men and women greet friends of the same sex with three kisses on the cheek.It’s not uncommon for people to call the moral police and dob on anyone seen breaking this rule. The result is jail time.All media abide by these policies, too. Models in magazines often have clothing drawn on, and any sexy-time scenes in movies are censored, especially if the characters aren’t married. Ever tried to watch The Reader in the Middle East? Yeah, that movie made no sense to me.2. No shouldersAnd no knees either. This one is tricky and has caused a lot of debate recently as public consensus becomes more lax. However, even though you may see the occasional pair of hot pants, expats are expected to dress modestly in all public areas, even in 40°C temperatures.You need permission from your employer in the form of a letter if you want to buy a car, take out a loan, or rent an apartment.If you’re found to be scantily clad you could be fined or, at the very least, security will ask you to leave the mall/office/souq you’re in. If you escape these guys, don’t think you’re in the clear. Locals especially don’t take very kindly to women flouting the dress code — expect some very unfriendly stares. As I always say, you don’t make friends with spaghetti straps!3. No travel abroad without your boss’s permissionAh, the exit permit. If you want to travel outside the country, you first have to arrange for the company you work for — your “sponsor” — to grant you an exit permit, which you must present at customs with your passport. No permit, no travel.You also need permission from your employer in the form of a letter if you want to buy a car, take out a loan, or rent an apartment.4. No boozeWell, kind of. Alcohol is served in hotels of 4 stars and above. We’re allowed to purchase booze for private consumption at home, but you need — you guessed it — a letter from your employer giving you permission to get a license first.There’s only one store in Qatar that sells alcohol, and once inside you can only spend 10% of your monthly wage. Once the booze is bought, you must travel straight home, do not pass go, and do not distribute it to anyone else. This all sounds pretty strict but, to be honest, we’re lucky we’re allowed to drink at all. Our neighbours in Saudi Arabia aren’t so fortunate.5. No phones at the gymI go to a women-only gym. Just to get in the front door, I have to hand over my mobile phone and go through an LAX-style security screening while my body and bag are searched for hidden cameras or phones.In areas that are for ladies only, women remove their veils and abayas, opting for more activity-appropriate clothing. Can you imagine trying to do a spin class in a floor-length skirt? Ergo, all photo-taking devices must be checked at the door.6. No nudity in the change roomsThrow the finger, and you’ll get arrested.Even when you’re in a women-only changing room (such as at the pool), you’ll undress in a separate private cubicle. Signs state that others around you may find nudity offensive.7. No sick peopleIf you want to live here, you have to be healthy. Expats applying for residency in Qatar must first pass a medical test that screens for tuberculosis, hepatitis, and HIV.You’d think that, in a country where around 80% of the residents are expats, they’d have streamlined this process, but no. The day I went for my medical tests involved being herded into a crowded room, standing in a queue for 3 hours without instruction, and getting yelled at in Arabic. Not the funnest day out.8. No flipping the birdForbidden in Qatar. The most obvious place where this is a problem is on the road, because traffic in Doha is absolutely horrendous. Throw the finger, and you’ll get arrested.Actually, I’d say no hand signs in general while driving. Most expats have a strict ‘hands on the wheel at all times’ policy, because if you so much as wave a thank you to someone it could be misconstrued as a gesture of disrespect.9. No complainingMy personal addition. Despite the initial inconveniences of the above rules, once you get used to them they have very little impact on daily life. And life here is good — the weather’s nice, we don’t pay taxes, and the culture seems to have mastered the work/life balance.If nothing else, it’ll help you kick the booze habit.



​Bloody hell...seems like Europe in 1939-45. Thanks for the information. We are flying via Doha in a few weeks, only a quick stop over in the airport but still your post will probably stop me from being arrested.
just came back from tioman...its my new number 1 island...amazing just
[quote=ricardasgudkovas]just came back from tioman...its my new number 1 island...amazing just[/quote. Bagus place on Tioman island is just perfect peace...
ricardasgudkovas

just came back from tioman...its my new number 1 island...amazing just


I'm going there in 8 weeks. What did you do, what would you recommend, please?
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