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Old August 14th, 2012, 09:36 AM   #1
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KL Creative and Cultural District (KLCCD) | News, Updates & Discussion

City Hall invites feedback from public

14-8-2012



KUALA Lumpur City Hall (DBKL) is inviting all those directly affected by the heritage trail route planned for the Iconic Places project, to give their feedback by the end of this month.
Kuala Lumpur mayor Datuk Ahmad Phesal Talib made the announcement at the public engagement session held in Auditorium DBKL in Jalan Raja Laut, Kuala Lumpur, recently.
Over 400 participants were present at the session, including affected landowners, businessmen, professionals and representatives from institutes of higher learning.
Three consultants working on the project were also present to brief the participants on their respective areas of responsibility.



“The Iconic Places project is the seventh Entry Point Project (EPP 7) for the Greater Kuala Lumpur/Klang Valley, under the Economic Transformation Programme
“EPP 7 is aimed at making these areas tourist attractions through the incorporation of landscape components like shade, walkway and good lighting along a 10.7km stretch.
Besides, these trails are close to heritage buildings such as Bangunan Sultan Abdul Samad, Central Market, Railway Station, Dataran Merdeka and Masjid Jamek.
“Our aim today is to explain the proposed plan to upgrade the area and gather feedback to further enhance it before it is finalised,” he said.
DBKL physical planning director Zainab Mohd Ghazali said those who wanted details, could contact the department and fix an appointment to meet the consultants.
The project, estimated to cost RM30mil, is divided into three routes — Heritage Trail Route 1 (Medan Pasar), Heritage Trail Route 2 (Jalan Melaka-Jalan Gereja-Bukit Nanas Forest Information Centre in Jalan Raja Chulan) and Heritage Trail Route 3 (Jalan Kasturi-Lebuh Pudu-Jalan Silang/Jalan Tun Tan Siew Sin).Work is set to start by the year end and is expected to be completed by the middle of next year.


http://thestar.com.my/metro/story.as...92&sec=central

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Old August 14th, 2012, 09:40 AM   #2
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01 August 2012 | last updated at 05:39PM
KL Heritage trail project to start by year-end



KUALA LUMPUR: The capital's heritage trail project costing RM39 million will get off the ground by the end of the year, said Kuala Lumpur mayor Datuk Ahmad Phesal Talib.



He said three trails that would take local and foreign tourists on a historical journey of various sites would be upgraded and beautified.



The first trail leads to Medan Pasar while the second one will be along Jalan Melaka, Jalan Gereja and the Bukit Nanas Forest Information Centre in Jalan Raja Chulan, he added.



The third trail covers Jalan Kasturi, Lebuh Pudu, Jalan Silang/Jalan Tun Tan Siew Sin, he told reporters after holding a briefing for about 400 traders, and representatives of resident associations and government agencies on the project here today.


Ahmad Phesal said the trails were chosen as they were located near heritage buildings such as the Sultan Abdul Samad Building, Pasar Seni, the Malayan Railway building and the Jamek Mosque.


Scheduled for completion in the middle of next year, he said the project was part of initial projects under the National Economic Result Areas (NKEA) in transforming Kuala Lumpur under the 'Greater Kuala Lumpur/ Klang Valley programme.


Ahmad Phesal said the project would become a tourist attraction with an iconic appeal under the Economic Transformation Programme and could help generate tourism revenue.


The design of the trails, which were prepared by AECOM Sdn Bhd, I-NAI Ventures Sdn Bhd and MATA Arkitek, depicts a modern landscape, wide pedestrian walks, comfortable shaded areas and an attractive lighting system, he said.


The public are given one month to comment on the project to enable changes to be incorporated if necessary before tender opening, he added. -- BERNAMA


Read more: KL Heritage trail project to start by year-end - Latest - New Straits Times http://www.nst.com.my/latest/kl-heri...#ixzz22IPgcoFH
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Old August 14th, 2012, 09:49 AM   #3
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Creating heritage trails should be more than just streetscape project

14-8-2012


EXPERTS want more attention given to heritage conservation and the study of a place’s history when creating heritage trails under the Iconic Places project undertaken by the Kuala Lumpur City Hall (DBKL).
A number of the experts are disappointed to learn that efforts to create heritage trails in the older part of Kuala Lumpur appear to be more of a streetscape project, instead of an attempt to revive the historical sites’ forgotten beauty.
The heritage trails are set to be the highlights in the Iconic Places project, which is part of the large-scale River of Life project.
It falls under The Greater Kuala Lumpur/Klang Valley National Key Economic Area (NKEA), one of the 12 NKEAs under the Economic Transformation Programme.
According to a briefing conducted by DBKL for relevant parties recently, there are three routes:


Appealing: Jalan Ampang- Jalan Gereja is a nostalgic stretch in the inner region of Kuala Lumpur, with a lot of interesting buildings.

·Route 1 — Medan Pasar;
·Route 2 — Jalan Melaka; Jalan Gereja-Bukit Nanas Forest Information Centre in Jalan Raja Chulan; and
·Route 3 — Jalan Kasturi-Lebuh Pudu-Jalan Silang/ Jalan Tun Tan Siew Sin.



Conservation experts also strongly oppose the idea of bringing in new elements to the heritage trails.
“What is the definition of heritage? Heritage should be what has been there originally from the past; the efforts should be on conservation and preservation, abiding by the nature of the heritage site or object.
“It is never about importing things from somewhere else to create an identity,” said architect Rosli Mohd Ali from the Malaysian Institute of Architects’ (PAM) Heritage Conservation Committee.
He said the committee in charge should first work with historians to plan out a story detailing the heritage significance of the trail.
“What aspect of heritage do we want to highlight along the trail? Who settled here? What were the different names used to indicate the area’s roles in different eras?
“This information must be included in the story told by the heritage trail, to show the places’ interconnection with the city, town and community as well as how development started from there,” he added.
Rosli said that art, science and technology of conservation played a vital role in the heritage trails.
As such, there was a need to list the historical buildings as heritage.
The National Heritage Act 2005 provides for the conservation and preservation of natural heritage, tangible and intangible cultural heritage, underwater cultural heritage and treasure trove.
He said there was no listing of historical buildings important to the locality if they did not hold national significance, hence these buildings were not entitled to the National Heritage Fund and were not protected.
“The local government should have these buildings — including all pre-war buildings — listed as heritage so that they can be safeguarded under a better management and funding structure,” he recommended, adding that currently DBKL only categorised them into three grades according to the level of repair needed.



Idyllic: St Andrew’s Presbyterian Church in Jalan Raja Chulan will be included in the proposed Route 2 of the KL heritage trails.


He reiterated that states, aside from Penang and Malacca, did not have a body affiliated to Unesco and the National Heritage Department to monitor preservation of heritage.
As such, there was a need to set up a heritage preservation department in all local councils to do the job, with a proper heritage management and maintenance plan in place.
Even though DBKL has a traffic plan to complement the project, Rosli said some stretches should be completely closed to traffic and converted into walkways.
“Many countries are already doing this, simply because the inner region of the city was planned for pedestrians only in the old days.
“By turning them into walkways, you are creating common areas for locals and visitors to admire the buildings,” he added.
Badan Warisan Malaysia executive director Elizabeth Cardosa said she hoped the trails would be able to tell a cohesive “story”, that could help visitors understand the area.
However, judging from what the representatives have gathered from the DBKL briefing, the project “appears to be limited to landscaping improvements to the public sidewalks and do not appear to include, for the most part, the (privately owned) buildings on the street edge.”
The trails should also include specific items of interest that visitors were unlikely to know already, she said, adding that these include the etymology of place names, anecdotes connecting the site to famous events or people, details of the lifestyles, flora, fauna as wellas legends and folktales that would entertain visitors.
She highlighted that good heritage trails should take the following into consideration;
·the features that make the location a point of interest;
·the convenience of the location for easy navigation around the trail;

History of communications: The Telekom Museum at the intersection of Jalan Gereja and Jalan Raja Chulan.




·how easy it is for trail users to gather in groups to review the information boards or panels and related materials; and
·health and safety aspects for people walking the trails.
“There should be enough features and information available at each of the points of interest, to provide interesting progression before reaching the next nodes. The nodes should not be too far apart nor too close to each other.
“In addition, the interesting features at the node ought to be integral to the place itself, not just ones which are new or introduced features,” stressed Cardosa.
She lauded the fact that traffic adjustment and tree planting were in the plan but said that DBKL must choose the tree species wisely.
“We also hope that DBKL, as the custodian and owner of these trails, will draw up and enforce a maintenance and management plan for the trails,” she added.


http://thestar.com.my/metro/story.as...99&sec=central
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Old August 28th, 2012, 05:56 AM   #4
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Overrun by foreigners

28-8-2012

Lebuh Pudu and Jalan Tun Tan Siew Sin are earmarked by City Hall to be part of the Heritage Trails. However, local flavours are slowly disappearing due to flourishing foreign businesses.
THE Jalan Tun Tan Siew Sin and Lebuh Pudu areas in Kuala Lumpur have adopted a different identity. It is now the most popular shopping destination for foreign workers in town.
While this is not new, the concern now is that Lebuh Pudu and part of Jalan Tun Tan Siew Sin are included in the proposed Heritage Trails recently announced by the Kuala Lumpur City Hall (DBKL).

Damaged heritage: The busy traffic and thriving businesses run by foreign traders in Lebuh Pudu. Most of the pre-war shophouses have suffered much damage, and the street has recently been included in the Heritage Trails proposed by DBKL.
The pre-war shophouses are riddled with signage and advertisements in Bengali while almost half of the shops are run by Bangladeshi, with a smattering of Myanmar, Nepalese and Filipino operators.
The businesses are mainly remittance houses, travel agencies, mini markets, sundry shops, restaurants, electronics and telecommunication shops.
They cater to the needs of the foreign workers. The restaurants serve cuisines of these countries while the markets sell products and produce from their home countries.
For Ramadan, kiosks are set up in front of the shops selling clothes, accessories and food — it is a hive of activities all day long.
On Hari Raya, more than 10,000 Bangladeshi Muslims converged on Jalan Tun Tan Siew Sin for a mass prayer.
The organisers, Bangladesh and Malaysia Business Association Kuala Lumpur and Madrasah Baitul Makmur, had applied for the road to be closed for the session.
“We have been organising the prayer since 2002, it started with 3,000 people then.
“We pray for the well-being of Malaysia, the government and the people,” said association president Rashed Badal.

Changed identity: Lebuh Pudu and Jalan Tun Tan Siew Sin have become the shopping destination for the thousands of foreign workers in town, changing the identity of this area lined with old buildings. However, the two streets have been included in the Heritage Trails proposed by DBKL.
According to Rashed, the area is the busiest and most popular business area in Kuala Lumpur among the community, with 45 Malaysia-Bangladeshi joint venture companies here.
Other popular business areas are in Jalan Imbi and Jalan Raja Chulan.
“Bangladeshi investors see the market for these businesses here, hence the 1,500-odd Bangladesh-Malaysia joint venture companies in the country.
“Their customers are the 500,000 to 600,000 Bangladeshis in Malaysia, mainly involved in the manufacturing, construction, plantation, service and cleaning, landscaping industries.
“The investors boost trading between the countries, too, many of them are exporters of Malaysian products in particularly palm oil, electrical and electronic products and furniture,” he said, adding that some investors have also bought the pre-war properties.
Rashed said he was among the first batch of investors to open up business in Jalan Tun Tan Siew Sin, way back in 1996.
His first venture was the import and export of garments and general consumer products, then he stepped foot into the travel and retail business.

Cause for concern: The rubbish left behind by foreign traders and customers as well as the damage done to the prewar buildings in Lebuh Pudu and Jalan Tun Tan Siew Sin are cause for concern.
To the investors, the location is strategic because it is near a bus hub.
“Public buses are the communities’ main mode of transport, it is easy for them to take the bus here, buy what they want and return to where they stay.
“On public holidays, this is also where we go for our get-togethers,” he said.
While busy during the day, the area will be void of human traffic at night because only some staff of the businesses reside here.
Local traders interviewed said they had become accustomed to the strong presence of foreigners’ communities, but highlighted that the problems of noise and filth should be attended to by both the authorities and the business community.
“We have been working side-by-side for many years now, some of us are friends, too,” said a food trader who wanted to remain anonymous.
“Business has dropped because many locals feel intimidated by the strong foreigners’ presence, and it is dirty.
“Still, what can we do now? We have a large number of foreign workers in our country because of our government’s policies,” he said.
He said he would not move out in spite of a drop in business as he had been there for almost three decades.
“I will just continue for as long as this business can last,” he said.
They added that the communities did not disturb the locals, and the perception that they were criminals and trouble-makers were untrue.
“Yes, there have been gang fights and robberies but they happened among themselves only.
“It seems that they are bullied by their own people, they are quite a pitiful lot,” another trader said.
While the investors carry out decent businesses here, the buildings have suffered bad damage as not much care is given to the structures that were supposed to have high heritage value.
The walls are caked in grime and grease, the five-foot-ways are stagnated with leachate while garbage piles up under the old pillars.
Meats and perishables sold in front of the shops make passers-by frown; chewing and spitting of paan (betel leaf) also left behind dirty traces everywhere.
There is a lot for the local council to take heed of if this area is to be highlighted in the Heritage Trail, to be shown to tourists as the pride of the nation.


More http://thestar.com.my/metro/story.as...08&sec=central
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Old December 12th, 2012, 11:00 AM   #5
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why don't change sultan abdul samad building as a National Museum and existing national museum building as a government building
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Old December 12th, 2012, 03:17 PM   #6
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Quote:
Originally Posted by raim'daprovoker View Post
why don't change sultan abdul samad building as a National Museum and existing national museum building as a government building
That would be a brillant idea, together with closing some parts of the old city to transit traffic. Instead pedestrian areas would bring back people as it wouldn't be too dangerous to walk.
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Old December 12th, 2012, 08:36 PM   #7
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http://thestar.com.my/metro/story.as...92&sec=central

The design of the trails, which were prepared by AECOM Sdn Bhd, I-NAI Ventures Sdn Bhd and MATA Arkitek, depicts a modern landscape, wide pedestrian walks, comfortable shaded areas and an attractive lighting system, he said.
http://www.nst.com.my/latest/kl-heri...#ixzz22IPgcoFH
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Old December 12th, 2012, 09:20 PM   #8
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image hosted on flickr

Malaysia 2012 by T. Wurm, on Flickr
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Old December 12th, 2012, 09:26 PM   #9
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what is that?
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Old December 13th, 2012, 05:20 AM   #10
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i've been to istanbul, i visited all their museums & mosques just by walking, it fascinated me and it was so easy! so can u imagine would visitor make their heritage tour walking from current national museum to kl old city? and in our climate?
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Old December 13th, 2012, 05:21 AM   #11
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some info for this??
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Old December 13th, 2012, 06:08 AM   #12
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make sure less cars or bus especially Metro bus use the heritage trail, encourage people to walk on it by having more trees, beautify the areas and always keep them clean.
That would be sufficient.
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Old December 13th, 2012, 06:43 AM   #13
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make sure less cars or bus especially Metro bus use the heritage trail, encourage people to walk on it by having more trees, beautify the areas and always keep them clean.
That would be sufficient.
compare between orchard road,sg and bintang walk, we dont sweat a lot when walking on orchard's walkaway bcoz they planted tree on every corner! yes, we can do the same. minimize vehicles entrance, encourage ppl to walk but it must convenience to ppl
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Old December 16th, 2012, 07:42 AM   #14
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Originally Posted by nazrey View Post
Will be integrated with River of Life to beautify the area..






http://etp.pemandu.gov.my/
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Old December 16th, 2012, 07:43 AM   #15
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As of September 2012
Consultant for Heritage Trail Route 2 & 3 were appointed early this year:
Heritage Trail 2: MATA Arkitek
Heritage Trail 3: AECOM
Malaysia Truly Asia Centre (MTAC)
The project has successfully completed its full land amalgamation and title issuance.
The revised MTAC master plan has been approved in September 2012.


http://ntv7-testing.altmedia.my/7edi...LANDMARKS.html
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Old December 16th, 2012, 08:02 AM   #16
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Seems like they wont allow cars to move thru the area anymore...

Only for walking??
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Old December 18th, 2012, 03:22 AM   #17
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Guided tours at Dataran Merdeka to help tourism

18-12-2012



All set to go: (from left) Ahmad Phesal launching the guided tours with a beat of the gong.
EFFECTIVE this week, Kuala Lumpur City Hall (DBKL) will start offering free guided tours of Dataran Merdeka.

Launched by Kuala Lumpur mayor, Ahmad Phesal Talib, the programme will offer a two-and-a-half-hour guided tour of the square and the buildings surrounding it every Saturday, Monday and Wednesday.

Participants will take in the history and architecture of Dataran Merdeka, one of the oldest parts of the city.

“Dataran Merdeka was chosen as the pilot programme for the free heritage guided walks in the capital considering its status as the focal point of the British administration before our independence.

“It is also a classic example of our success in preserving original structures and its historical value,” said Ahmad Phesal during the launch of the programme at the Majestic Hotel in Kuala Lumpur.

The walk will begin at the Kuala Lumpur City Gallery, a building that was constructed in 1989 to house the printing facility for the then British Malaya Administration, and end at the Royal Selangor Club that was established in 1884.

“This heritage walk tour will be marketed to tourists in the city through postcard flyers that will be made available at hotels and strategic places and it will also be promoted overseas,” said Ahmad Phesal
“The walk is part of our plans to establish more world class attractions in Greater Kuala Lumpur and help increase tourism.

“We will also be introducing three other heritage trails in stages, beginning early next year,” he added.

The Dataran Merdeka Heritage tour is free for tourists and book- ings can be made through [email protected]. For details visitwww.visitkl.gov.my.

More: http://thestar.com.my/metro/story.as...53&sec=central
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Old January 2nd, 2013, 11:48 AM   #18
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Quote:
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THANK YOU very much for FINALLY having the mind to revamp Medan Pasar! It was such an eyesore in comparison to how it was from this:



into this:


Couldn't thank them enough!
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Old January 2nd, 2013, 02:39 PM   #19
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Oh my. Didnt know hsbc building was that nice
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Old January 3rd, 2013, 12:57 PM   #20
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From the render, they make Medan Pasar too modern. They should copy from the old photos and restore it to what it looked like in its heydays, but noo, DBKL wants to be smart. Oh well, this is Malaysia, and it's still better thn nothing.
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