In September of 2016, I took my first group tour ever: the Bangkok to Singapore tour run by Intrepid Travel. I’ve been traveling on and off since I was fourteen, but somehow I’d never gone on a group tour. I’ve pretty much experienced the gamut of travel partners, although now I (mostly) travel solo.
When Intrepid Travel invited me on their Bangkok to Singapore tour, I admit that I was a teeny bit nervous. I can be a little Type A when it comes to planning a trip, and I was worried that I’d be shuffled in a giant group from place to place, following a guide carrying some sort of flag or stuffed animal on a stick. You all know what I’m talking about.
Luckily, this was not the case. It was quite the opposite. My fellow travelers and I formed such a tight-knit group that we half-jokingly promised to get matching tattoos. Not me, though because I don’t do needles or voluntary pain, thank you very much. But I digress.
Southeast Asia is a fairly easy region to travel to independently, but if you’re looking for a group tour option, I highly recommend this tour with Intrepid Travel. We spanned three countries (Thailand, Malaysia, and Singapore), visiting some of the highlights of each place. It was a perfect introduction to Southeast Asia.
So without further ado: my review of the Intrepid Bangkok to Singapore tour, complete with a day-by-day itinerary.
Table of Contents
A Review of the Intrepid Bangkok to Singapore Tour
I first visited Singapore, Malaysia, and Thailand back in 2012, when I spent a summer interning in Jakarta. But I was excited to return to the region and do a little more exploring of some of the other cities I’d missed, this time with Intrepid.
The Bangkok to Singapore tour packs a big punch: you’ll visit 7 cities across 3 countries in two weeks, so you’ll definitely be covering the highlights of the region, at a somewhat fast pace. However, for travelers who are new to the region, this is an excellent introduction to Southeast Asia – and the perfect jumping-off point for planning future travels to the region.
Despite having visited before, I thoroughly enjoyed the Bangkok to Singapore tour with Intrepid and recommend it to those who want to visit several major cities in Thailand, Malaysia, and Singapore in the span of two weeks.
NOTE: I did this tour in 2016, and there are slight differences in the itinerary. This review is based on my experience. The Essential Information and inclusions sections have been updated and are reflective of the latest information as of this post update (January 2024).
Should you book a tour to Southeast Asia?
Southeast Asia is a well-traveled region for independent travelers and group tour operators alike. It’s particularly popular amongst backpackers since it’s mostly affordable and reasonably safe to visit on your own. Having visited Thailand, Malaysia and Singapore both independently and on the Intrepid tour, I would say that this is a region that you don’t necessarily need to do a tour in. English is widely spoken, the countries see visitors all year round, and transportation is really straightforward.
However, there are some challenges that travelers face in this part of Southeast Asia, particularly in Thailand: scams. Most of the time, the scams are less threatening of physical safety and more focused on getting tourists to spend more money, but that, along with some pickpocketing and theft issues, make some travelers wary of traveling in the region independently.
So if you’ve never visited this region of the world before and are particularly concerned about getting scammed or just don’t want to plan the logistics of getting to a bunch of different cities and crossing overland borders, then I recommend a booking an organized tour. Additionally, if you’d like to visit quite a few cities and you have limited vacation time, then this tour is an excellent choice.
If you’re a seasoned traveler, then you will likely find that you prefer independent travel in these countries.
Why Intrepid Travel?
This was my first tour with Intrepid, but I’ve now been on five tours with Intrepid Travel across seven countries (read my reviews: Egypt, Jordan, Turkey, and Peru), so I’ve been fortunate to experience how they operate all over the world. Yes, Intrepid is the world’s largest small-group adventure travel company, but that’s not why I travel with them. These are just a few reasons I love traveling with them – including why I chose them specifically for Southeast Asia (you can also read my full review of Intrepid Travel here).
- Small groups: As an introvert, I hate big groups with a fiery passion. Intrepid limits their groups to a maximum of 12 people, which means you’ll have enough time to get to know everyone on your trip. On the Bangkok to Singapore tour, there were 8 of us in total.
- Local guides: The guides are always from the country that you’re visiting, ensuring that you’re both supporting the local economy and traveling with someone who truly knows the country you’re visiting. Our guide, Alif, is from Thailand and knew all the cool places to eat and hang out there.
- Responsible tourism: To Intrepid, responsible tourism isn’t just a buzz word. They carbon offset their tours, give back to communities through The Intrepid Foundation, promote gender-equity within their tour guide force, and discourage any and all plastic usage. You can read about their responsible tourism practices here.
Essential Information about Intrepid’s Bangkok to Singapore
This tour covers the top cities in Malaysia, a few places in Thailand, and offers an introduction to Singapore. If you have the time, I strongly recommend adding a few extra days in Singapore to your itinerary, as you can easily see the majority of the country in just a few days. Thailand is incredibly expansive, and it’s easy to spend a month there and not see everything. However, the places you do visit in Thailand with Intrepid are amazing: Khao Sok National Park is breathtaking with its over-water bungalows. Bangkok is bustling and energetic, and Ao Nang is the perfect place to relax.
The coolest part about this tour is that you get a good mix of “popular” destinations and places that aren’t part of the typical tourist track. Plus, since this is an original style trip, we received a good mix of inclusions and optional activities. I’d say the majority of your expenses will go towards tips, food, and certain special experience that aren’t included (like a visit to the Petronas Towers in KL, for example).
Psst: If you’re between 18-29 and want to travel with people your age, check out the similar Real Bangkok to Singapore tour instead.
- Duration: 15 days
- Cities visited: Bangkok, Khao Sok, Ao Nang /Krabi, Penang, Kuala Lumpur, Melaka, Singapore
- Travel style: Original
- Price: Starting at USD $2,756
Things to Know Before You Go to Southeast Asia
To help you prepare for your trip, here are a few things to know before you go:
- A few parts of Southeast Asia are more conservative than others (such as the homestay in Krabi, parts of Malaysia, etc) so dress accordingly
- Be wary of common scams, particularly in Thailand: things like people telling you certain buses/trains aren’t running, certain places are closed, etc. Just research ahead and you should be prepared.
- Southeast Asia is humid all-year-round. Like really, really humid. Don’t forget to pack things like insect repellent, sunscreen, a hat, moisture-wicking clothing and more. P.S. Chances of torrential downpour are high during the rainy season, so keep a rain jacket handy.
- You can’t drink the tap water, but you can filter it to drink it safely and to avoid contributing to a very serious plastic trash problem. I recommend the GRAYL filtering bottle.
- Don’t partake in animal tourism. It’s very popular in Southeast Asia, unfortunately, so be a responsible tourist and don’t ride elephants, attend animal shows, etc.
- Keep cash handy – credit cards aren’t widely accepted in most places.
If you’re from the United States, you do not need to obtain a visa ahead of time to enter Thailand, Malaysia, or Singapore. Your passport will be stamped upon arrival. Be sure to check your local embassy for up-to-date information about visas.
Intrepid requires its passengers to have travel insurance, but I wouldn’t even consider traveling without travel insurance anyway. You honestly never know what could happen. My go-to insurance is World Nomads for every country I visit.
Packing for Southeast Asia
Southeast Asia is hot and humid year-round, even during rainy season. I recommend packing lightweight, moisture-wicking clothing and bringing plenty of sunscreen and insect repellent. If you’re curious as to what sort of items I normally pack for my trips, check out my recommendations here. Also, be sure to bring the following items:
- Bring a filtering water bottle to avoid single-use plastic and stay healthy.
- Always pack a scarf in case you visit a mosque or temple or need coverage from the sun. My favorite scarf to pack for every trip is this secret pocket scarf. It’s cute and functional and has the added bonus of having a hidden pocket, where you can keep your passport, some money, or any other valuable you’re worried about.
- An eSim: Once upon a time, I used to collect SIM cards like 90’s kids collected Beanie Babies. I had one for each country I visited and multiple phone numbers I could never remember. Nowadays, I just get an eSIM for data. I get internet access pretty much everywhere and can use it for multiple devices.
- Squat toilets are readily available (with the occasional Western toilet), but toilet paper isn’t always included. Pack some.
- Bring sunscreen and insect repellent.
- Pack lightweight, moisture-wicking clothing like this shirt.
- Tip: Spray all your clothing and gear with Permethrin spray before you leave. It lasts up to six washes and helps you avoid bug bites.
P.S. If you’re planning on using public Wi-Fi (likely), I strongly recommend purchasing a VPN subscription. A VPN (virtual private network) is a service that allows you to securely and privately route your internet through a server. Basically, it makes your internet think you’re in one place when you’re in a different one. Why do you need this? Well, if you want to access your bank account or any secure online account, the sites get super sketched out when you’re in a foreign country, making it difficult to access said sites. Additionally, you’re more liable to have your accounts hacked on an unprotected Wi-Fi network. NordVPN is powerful, secure, and inexpensive and a must if you’re planning to login to any account using public Wi-Fi.
Bangkok to Singapore Itinerary, Day-by-Day
Day 1 – 2: Bangkok
The first officially day doesn’t start until the 6 pm welcome meeting, but be sure to arrive at least one day before to adjust to the time difference and have a full day exploring the city on your own, since you’ll only spend one day in Bangkok with the group. If you’re short on time, consider getting a hop-on, hop-off bus pass (very touristy but helpful if you’re short on time) or booking a tuk-tuk tour.
That evening, you’ll meet your new Intrepid family for the week, then head to an optional group dinner. The group I was with was a little hesitant about street food, unfortunately, so we went to a more touristy place in Bangkok. This was a good time to get to know the group a bit better so I went with it.
You’ll wake up early on the first official day of the tour and after breakfast, you’ll start your day with a canal river cruise down the Chao Phraya River. Next, you and your group will make their way to Wat Pho, also known as the temple of the reclining Buddha. This temple is home to a 150-foot-long gold-plated Buddha. To call this statue impressive is an understatement.
After that, you’ll have a few hours to explore on your own or with the group before meeting back at the hotel early evening. You’ll all head to the train station for your overnight train to Surat Thani. The 12-hour train journey is surprisingly comfortable – most of us slept as much as we could, waking up semi-fresh in the morning.
Day 3 – 4: Khao Sok National Park
You’ll arrive to Surat Thani the next morning and a 3-hour minivan ride will take you directly to the entrance to Khao Sok National Park. After checking into an adorable rustic cabin, the rest of the day is yours to do as you please. There are tons of hiking trails through the park to explore, or you can lounge in the common area as well.
I happened to be there during the rainy season, so I spent most of the day reading, working, and playing games with my fellow Intrepid-ers (Exploding Kittens, anyone?). It was a refreshing change from the hustle and bustle of Bangkok, that’s for sure!
The next morning, we boarded a long tail boat that took us down Cheow Lan Lake for some adventurous exploration throughout the park. The most memorable part was exploring a cave filled with stalactites and bats – somewhat eery but incredibly cool. After a lunch stop at a raft-house, we checked into our accommodation – overwater bungalows on one of the many islands in Khao Sok. SO cool. The rest of the day was ours to do as we pleased – swimming is a given. We had plenty of time to bond and work on our tans for the rest of the day. Dinner was a home-cooked meal on our little island – seriously, so cool!
Day 5: Homestay
The next morning, you’ll journey for three hours by bus to a village homestay outside of Krabi. This is where you’ll truly get immersed in Thai village life. You’ll try out rubber tapping, learn how to cook local cuisine, and generally bond with the villagers. One of my favorite things about Intrepid is that they always include a cultural immersion activity in their tours – something you’d never be able to do on your own.
For me, this region was especially interesting as there’s a Muslim population here – something I didn’t know about Thailand. This was also one of the best meals I ate in Thailand – there’s nothing like home-cooked food!
Day 6 – 7: Ao Nang
Just a short drive from homestay is Ao Nang, a somewhat touristy part of Krabi with some seriously gorgeous beaches. It’s a great jumping-off point for those who want to visit Koh Phi Phi, one of Thailand’s most famous islands, which is what most of my group did. I had already been to Koh Phi Phi a few years before, so I instead opted for a cooking class and beach day. I also ended up meeting some other travelers and having dinner with them. It was nice to have a free day with no activities so I could do my own thing a bit.
The next morning, we gathered for a half-day kayaking trip to the mangrove forest of Ao Thalane. This is seriously one of the coolest ways to get up close and personal with animals. We saw plenty of monkeys, most of whom were a little too comfortable with humans. By the end of my trip, my enthusiasm for them had definitely waned, ha! However, this tour was a highlight of our visit to Ao Nang.
We ended up spending the rest of the day at the beach and exploring the town of Ao Nang, which actually isn’t super large. It’s definitely well-known amongst tourists but wasn’t as crowded as some of Thailand’s more popular spots, which was nice. We all ended up eating dinner together – some of the group split off for a bit of nightlife, whereas the rest of us (me included, naturally) headed off to bed.
Day 8 – 9: Penang
Day 8 of the tour is a long travel day, where we crossed from Thailand into our first Malaysian city, Penang. For me, this was prime photo-editing and napping time. Be sure to bring something that will entertain you for the 9-10 hour journey. We were pretty beat by the time we arrived that evening, so after dinner at a local hawker stall and walking around town for a bit, we called it an early night.
The next morning, we woke up bright-eyed and eager to explore Penang. Penang was the first destination of the colonial British in 1786, so it has a lot of fascinating history – a blend of Malay, Chinese, Indian, and British culture, architecture, and food. We started our day with a walking tour, seeing the various ethnic neighborhoods and visiting some of the shophouses and jetties. We also visited Kek Lok Si Temple, the largest Buddhist temple in South East Asia.
After feasting at lunch, the rest of the afternoon was free for us to do our own thing. Did we do something ultra cultural and fascinating? Nope. We went to a cat cafe and enjoyed every second of it, haha. There’s plenty of cool cultural things to do, though. That evening, after dinner together, we headed to a shisha cafe for a little late-night hang out with our guide – so fun!
Day 10 – 11: Kuala Lumpur
On day 10, you’ll spend about half the day (5 hours) traveling from Penang to Kuala Lumpur, Malaysia’s bustling capital. You’ll arrive with just enough time to briefly wander around the city and grab dinner. I recommend visiting the Petronas Twin Towers and/or the Heli Lounge Bar for some seriously stunning views of the city!
The next day, you’ll get a chance to do the best kind of guided tour in KL: a food tour! Malaysia has some seriously delicious and diverse cuisine, thanks to influence from its Chinese, Malay and Indian population. Some of my favorite Malaysian eats include nasi lemak, satay, and laksa.
The rest of your day is yours to explore Kuala Lumpur – not enough time to see a lot of the highlights in my opinion, but still. Don’t miss the colorful and fascinating Batu Caves, the spectacular National Mosque, or the beautiful Islamic Arts Museum. There’s a lot to see in the capital, so don’t try to cram it all in – just pick and choose what appeals most to you. For dinner, I recommend sampling some of the city’s best street food at Jalan Alor, home to one of the KL’s night markets, or heading to Hutong Lot for a hawker-style cafeteria.
Day 12 – 13: Melaka
On day 12, you’ll head to the Dutch-influenced city of Melaka via a local bus (around 3 hours). Upon arrival, you’ll have about half a day to explore as you please. There are plenty of museums, cultural sites, and outdoor spaces worth exploring. Alternatively, find a quiet cafe and spend the day people watching. I took this opportunity to unwind a bit and catch up on some work
The next day, you’ll be treated to a sightseeing tour on a trishaw – a battery powered tricycle-meets-rickshaw that is unique to Melaka. You’ll visit some of Melaka’s highlights on this half-day tour such as the bright red Christ Church, a 17th-century Dutch Hall, the ruins of St. Paul’s Church, and more. The rest of the afternoon is yours to do as you please. We ended up at a museum of illusions that wasn’t too impressive, before wandering around the streets of Melaka, seeking out ice cream and street art. For dinner, I recommend the Jonker Street Market or Wild Coriander if street food isn’t your thing.
Day 14 – 15: Singapore
Day 14 is a bit of a long travel day – you’ll cross over into Singapore by bus, which takes around 5 hours. The group ended up at a hawker center for a late lunch before heading to drinks and snacks at the Marina Bay Sands Bar. However, this is a free day, so you’re welcome to do whatever you’d like. If you’re staying for at least a day or two and it’s your first time in Singapore, the hop-on, hop-off bus is a great way to see the highlights of the city in a short period of time. Alternatively, you can always do a half-day bike tour if that’s more your speed. We ended the day at the Supertree Grove at Gardens by the Bay, where we had dinner and enjoyed our last evening together.
The tour officially ends after breakfast on the last day. If you’re headed to the airport, you can easily pre-book a transfer. However, I recommend spending an extra couple of days in Singapore – there’s plenty to do, see, and eat!
What’s included and what’s optional?
Since this is an original style trip, we received a good mix of inclusions and optional activities.
- 10 breakfasts, 3 lunches
- All accommodation (10 nights in a hotel, 3 nights in a resort and 1 overnight train) and transportation
- Bangkok – Khlong boat canal tour
- Bangkok – Wat Pho
- Khao Sok – Cheow Lan Lake tour
- Khao Sok – Rafthouse lunch
- Ao Nang – Baan Bor Tor sea kayaking
- Ao Nang – sea kayaking lunch
- Trang – Mod Tanoy village walking tour
- Trang – Mod Tanoy village community activities
- Trang – Mod Tanoy village community lunch
- Penang – Hawker food experience
- Penang – Walking tour, including Clan Jetty & Kek Lok Si Temple
- Kuala Lumpur – Leader-led orientation walk
- Melaka – Trishaw sightseeing tour
- 4 breakfasts, 11 lunches, 14 dinners
- Ao Nang Phi Phi Island Tour (a popular activity)
- Kuala Lumpur Petronas Towers
- All activities in Singapore
To be honest, this tour includes a good mix of activities and free time. It’s easy to add more things to do to your itinerary on most days, as you get a fair amount of free afternoons. Singapore is really where you’ll want to do some activities since there aren’t any included but overall I didn’t add too many additional activities on this tour. The other main expense on this trip are food-related, although meals are pretty inexpensive in Southeast Asia overall.
The Tour Leader
One thing I love about Intrepid is that they always hire leaders that are native to the country you’re visiting. In this case, we had one main tour guide who made sure we didn’t get stuck at a border somewhere (shoutout to Alif!), as well as local guides in every city we went to. Alif was an awesome and fun tour guide from Thailand, and although he wasn’t our official guide in Malaysia or Singapore, he was incredibly knowledgeable about all three countries. He also spent time with us, which we enjoyed – you could tell he really enjoys his job.
Who travels with Intrepid?
Intrepid Travel attracts people from all over the world. In my experience, most of the travelers tend to come from Australia, New Zealand, the United Kingdom, Canada, and the United States. The age range varies wildly – I’ve been on trips with 18-year-olds and 80-year-olds, and everything in between (which makes for some seriously interesting perspectives and characters)! I have to say that the majority of the time, travelers tend to be curious about other cultures and genuinely interested in gaining new perspectives and experiences. Out of all my trips, I’ve only dealt with one unpleasant passenger (it happens) but have often left the trips with plenty of new friends. On this trip, I traveled with five Aussies, one Brit and one Brazilian, all of whom were awesome.
What’s the transportation like?
This was an original trip and we took a variety of transportation including taxis, private minivan, longtail boat, songtaew, public bus, train, subway, and overnight train.
What’s the accommodation like?
This is an original style trip, which means simple, tourist-style hotels and guesthouses (usually around 3 stars). We also did a homestay for one night and took an overnight train one night.
Our hotel rooms were all clean and comfortable – basic and budget-friendly hotels that I wouldn’t mind staying in again. Some were nicer and more comfortable than others. Our hotel in Singapore was definitely on the small side but everywhere else was average. Most of them were walking distance from the downtown area with friendly staff and all the amenities you’d need. Overall, the hotel accommodation was fine – neither bad nor amazing.
What’s the food like?
Street food heaven. That’s the best way to describe the entire region of Southeast Asia, especially focusing on these three countries. In Thailand, street carts compete with each other for business, and you’ll find yourself leaning towards street food rather than restaurants. In Malaysia and Singapore, hawker stalls and centers are the foodie-spots of choice, serving up generous portions of regional favorites, like noodles, curries, and meat skewers.
Southeast Asian flavors are drool-worthy and good food is a serious matter. The food is fresh and flavorful, influenced by spices and cooking techniques from around the region. Even if street food isn’t your thing, it’s easy to eat well wherever you go, and your local guide will definitely have plenty of spots and dishes to recommend you try.
One of the best parts about this Intrepid tour is that you’ll get to do a local food tour in Malaysia to sample some of the delicious national dishes there.
Is Southeast Asia safe?
Southeast Asia is, generally, pretty safe as long as you use common sense and do a little research on common scams. There are a few things that you should look out for while traveling there.
- Wear a locking purse with a sturdy strap to avoid purse-snatchers and pick-pockets. I always use this one, wherever I go.
- I also find that wearing a secret-pocket scarf is a great way to carry your valuables stealthily – it’s a great place to stash some money and your passport!
- Be extra careful crossing the street / in traffic, as traffic laws are quite lax.
- Be vigilant at night, especially in places like bars and clubs.
- Negotiate your taxi and tuk-tuk fares in advance – check with your guide or accommodation to gauge how much rides should cost.
Overall though, I’d say that Southeast Asia is safe for travelers as long as you follow your gut and use common sense. The biggest issue travelers face is potentially getting scammed out of money or overcharged, which sucks, but isn’t the end of the world. Be sure to get travel insurance too – you never know when you might need it.
Would I recommend the Bangkok to Singapore tour with Intrepid Travel?
Yes, I would recommend the Bangkok to Singapore trip with Intrepid especially if you’re looking for a tour that covers the highlights of Thailand, Singapore, and Malaysia in two weeks. It was incredibly organized and fun, with a good mix of activities, free time, and travel days. It was really nice to have a tour guide to help with border crossings, explain the local culture to us, and recommend the best places to eat.
There were a few things that I personally didn’t love about the tour, mostly related to transport time and pacing. The travel time on this trip is a bit long – we spent a fair amount of time spent getting transported between cities, which was necessary to cover the ground we did. And because we covered a lot of ground, it did make the pace of the tour feel a bit quick – there were a few cities where I feel like we barely got to spend any time (such as Penang and Kuala Lumpur). I would have liked to have spent more time in Penang and Kuala Lumpur instead of feeling rushed.
Side note: I really enjoyed the overnight train from Bangkok to Surat Thani and the fact that we used long tail boats to get to the overwater bungalows. We really got to experience a large variety of transportation on this tour!
Overall, this is an excellent tour for those looking to explore the highlights of Southeast Asia in two weeks. If you want to read even more reviews of the tour, check it out here.
Other Essential Information
The tour starts at USD $2,756 but final cost depends on the departure date.
Best Time to Visit Southeast Asia
Southeast Asia is hot and humid year-round, so there isn’t really a bad time to visit. Although rain happens all year, November – January is the wettest time, so it’s best to avoid visiting then. June and July are particularly hot and it’s also when there’s a large influx of tourists thanks to school holidays, so it’s best to avoid visiting during this time as well. The best months to visit are February – May.
The official language of Thailand is Thai, of Malaysia is Malay, and of Singapore is English. In Malaysia and Thailand, English is spoken fairly widely, so you should have few issues communicating while traveling in all three countries.
Each country uses its own currency, and I recommend changing your remaining currency before entering a new country. You’ll get a better rate that way. At the time of updating this post (January 2024) Singapore uses Singaporean dollars (USD $1 equals SG $1.33), Malaysia uses Ringgit (USD $1 equals 4.65 MYR) and Thailand uses Baht (USD $1 equals 35 THB).
This region primarily uses cash, so credit cards aren’t as widely accepted (except in Singapore and some of the larger cities in Thailand and Malaysia). I recommend bringing cash and using ATMs in the larger cities, as they aren’t always readily available in smaller cities.
Want to extend your trip?
While this itinerary certainly covers the highlights of Thailand, Malaysia, and Singapore, it lacks sufficient time in both Bangkok and Singapore, both of which are worth a few days on their own. I recommend arriving a few days early to Bangkok and staying a few extra days in Singapore. Here are my recommendations if you want to spend some additional time in either city:
- Do a hop-on, hop-off tour or a tuk-tuk tour in Bangkok.
- Explore Bangkok’s most famous floating market and train market.
- Take a day trip to Ayutthaya, the capital of Siam.
- Eat your way through Bangkok on a night-time food tour.
- Do a hop-on, hop-tour or bike tour in Singapore.
- Eat your way through Singapore on a food tour.
- Save on Singapore’s top attractions with the city card.
Bangkok to Singapore was my first trip with Intrepid Travel (I’ve now been on four total). You can read my review about why I like the company so much here. I don’t think group tours are necessary for every country but if you do decide to do a tour in Southeast Asia instead of traveling independently, I do recommend the Bangkok to Singapore tour.
Overall, there’s something to be said about having all the details of your trip already planned and having an awesome guide that is knowledgeable both about the history and the customs. It makes the trip so much more relaxing knowing you don’t have to figure out a bunch of little details along the way. Plus, it’s a great way to meet people!
Tell me: Would you consider taking an Intrepid Thailand, Malaysia, and Singapore tour? Why or why not? Share in the comments below!
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