The New Age Parents Free Online Parenting Magazine And Portal Sat, 13 Feb 2016 04:49:47 +0000 en-US hourly 1 My Husband, My Hero: Annie Cheng Sat, 13 Feb 2016 04:49:47 +0000 Annie Cheng is mum to six-month-old Everett. So far, she’s been surprised that her husband is much more of a “family man” and doting dad than she had expected.

Annie Cheng

Annie talks to TNAP about how her husband has helped shoulder some parenting responsibilities, made impressive sacrifices for the family, and transformed into an expert at night shifts with the baby.

TNAP: How did your husband help you cope during those early days right after you and the baby came home from the hospital?

Luckily, my husband was able to take one month off work to help me take care of Everett. It was extremely stressful during the first couple of days home from the hospital, and having my husband there helped a great deal. He took the hardest night shift (the “witching hour”) when Everett was at his fussiest), changed diapers, bottle-fed the baby and soothed him to sleep. Most importantly, my husband helped ground me whenever I got overly stressed about the small things. He calmed me down and was the voice of reason.

TNAP: How do you split or share parenting responsibilities?

My son is only 6 months old so thankfully there are no school or extracurricular activities to deal with yet. But because my husband has a very demanding job that requires traveling four days out of a week, it leaves most of the parenting responsibilities to me (feeding Everett, putting him to bed, etc.) when I get home from work. I do anticipate my husband to take over more as our son grows, though! He’s already so excited to play tennis and basketball with Everett once he’s old enough.

TNAP: What are the specific ways your husband has helped and supported you during your motherhood journey?

Financials are a big thing. As unromantic as that sounds, it has been a big relief to not have to worry about the hospital and pediatrician bills. There are enough hardships as it is! Other than that, my happiest moments are when my husband comes home after several days of traveling and holds Everett and kisses him, and Everett smiles a huge smile back. Knowing that somebody else on earth loves Everett as much as I do is a big support in itself.

TNAP: What do you think is the bravest thing or biggest sacrifice your husband has made for the family?

Withstanding my illogical angry outbursts. It’s not easy to live with me when I get overly emotional and high strung. But my husband keeps showing patience and affection throughout the difficult times, and I do think that is a big sacrifice to his ego – especially when he has to bear the brunt of my temper.

His freedom to go out is also sacrificed. Socializing has always been extremely important to him. He’s an extrovert who loves going out and having fun with his friends. But now instead of going out every week, he only goes out every other week. It’s not really that fatherhood has changed the person he is. It’s more that his priorities have shifted. I know he genuinely cherishes the time he spends with our son, even if it means passing up on drinks with his buddies sometimes.

Also, initially my husband wasn’t as ready as I was to have a kid. He’s actually a couple of years younger than me. While I wanted to try to conceive right after we got married, he wanted to wait longer. But he eventually agreed for my sake. A lot of marriage is about compromise – and it’s the same with starting and building a family.

TNAP: What is something new you’ve learned about your husband since seeing him as a dad?

He is a very family-oriented guy. He always thinks of his family first. I know that Everett and I are his #1 priority and the reason why he works so hard at work.

By Jenny Tai

Have a story to share? Drop us an email with the subject ‘My Story For TNAP’ at

]]> 0
National Archives Of Singapore (NAS) Call For Archives Fri, 12 Feb 2016 08:21:28 +0000 JOIN IN THE SEARCH FOR OUR WAR LEGACY MEMORIES

Memories at Old Ford Factory (MOFF), a historical site managed by the National Archives of Singapore (NAS), an institution of the National Library Board (NLB), will be closed for a revamp for a year from 16 February 2016. The revamp will bring exciting new features that will enhance the experience for visitors and create a better understanding of life during the Japanese Occupation. Visitors will be able to see new archival records showcased for the first time incorporating multisensory elements. MOFF will reopen in February 2017 to commemorate the 75th anniversary of the start of the Japanese Occupation in Singapore.

Memories at Old Ford Factory (MOFF)

To tell a better story of the courage and resilience of the people during World War II, NAS will be making a public call for archives on Saturday, 12 March 2016. With this call, members of the public can come forward to donate historical materials from 1937 to 1954, which covers the China Relief Fund efforts to aid anti-Japanese war efforts in China, the Japanese Occupation here and the post-war reconstruction when the British returned to Singapore. Materials donated will be selected and showcased in the revamped MOFF exhibition gallery, alongside the current exhibits. Some examples of these historical materials include Japanese textbooks, Japanese language certificates and oral history accounts during the surrender of the British army to the Japanese.

Mrs Elaine Ng, CEO, NLB said, “The generation that experienced the war is gradually passing on and it is important that we make this call to reach out to them or their family members. We hope that this public call for archives will alert people to look among their family heirlooms for materials linked to Singapore’s experience of the Second World War. Such items would help us tell the story of the emotions, struggles and sacrifices which form our war legacy.”

current MOFF exhibition gallery

The call for archives on Saturday, 12 March 2016 will take place at Level 10 of the National Library Building from 10.00am to 4.00pm. Members of the public are invited to donate items such as letters, diaries, photographs, documents or audio-visual records. A panel of eight (8) appraisers will be present to evaluate the donations. The panel members are:

  • Mr Ho Chi Tim, Lecturer, Department of History, National University of Singapore (NUS)
  • Ms Lee Geok Boi, Author
  • Mr Lim Shao Bin, Private Collector of historical materials
  • Mr Lim Guan Hock, Independent Researcher and Writer
  • Mr Lim Kheng Chye, Architect and Private Collector of historical materials
  • Dr Sandra Khor Manickam, Assistant Professor, Southeast Asian History, Nanyang Technological University, Singapore
  • Ms Tan Teng Teng, Art and History Consultant
  • Mr Alex Teoh, Paper and Book Conservator

MOFF is the former assembly plant of the Ford Motor Company of Malaya and the actual site of surrender of Singapore by the British Forces to the Japanese Imperial Army on 15 February 1942. The MOFF is open till next Monday, 15 February 2016. Members of the public, who have not visited the MOFF, will still be able to visit the gallery over this weekend. For more information on MOFF, please visit our website at

Photo of the Surrender Boardroom

Call for Archives
Date: Saturday, 12 March 2016
Time: 10.00am to 4.00pm
Venue: Level 10, National Library Building

The NAS is in search of records and historical artefacts from 1937 to 1954 on the following general topics and subjects:
– Historically significant or momentous events, e.g. Sook Ching
– Education / school activities
– Leisure and entertainment
– Local and community happenings
– Correspondences, diaries, letters
– Marriage, customs, celebrations and traditions
– Births and deaths
– Work related
– Food related e.g. posters encouraging people to grow more food
– Law enforcement
– Banking and finance
– China war Relief efforts
– Nanyang Traders南桥机工
– British Military Administration
– Japanese Military Administration

Donations in the following formats are preferred:
– 2D records, such as paper like letters, diaries, documents or photographs
– 3D objects in relation to Japanese Occupation/ World War II period
– Audio-visual records of any format

How can the Public contribute after the Call?
Members of the public who wish to donate records and artefacts after Saturday, 12 March 2016 can write in to or call 6332 3255 for more information.

Examples of historical materials previously donated by public

Diary of Lim Bo Seng

Diary of Lim Bo Seng

Overseas Chinese Association Japanese Language Certificate

Overseas Chinese Association Japanese Language Certificate

Syonan Post Office Saving

Syonan Post Office Saving

]]> 0
10 Marriage Tips Every Husband Needs to Hear Fri, 12 Feb 2016 04:23:31 +0000 Contrary to the many romantic movies you may have seen with your better half, marriage is not about having that picture-perfect home, an adorable brood and hearty home-cooked meals every day, although those things can be the icing on the cake. Real marriage is hard work. You might have days when you feel like you just can’t understand the woman you married, and completely at a loss as to what to do.

10 Marriage Tips Every Husband Needs to Hear

1. L-O-V-E

A man’s greatest need is to be respected, and a woman’s greatest need is to be loved. Demonstrating your love does not have to be a lavish affair, but it should be an integral part of day-to-day life. Love to a woman is rarely just about sex. From the way you speak to her in private and public, to whether or not you contribute to managing chores at home, to the time you spend together on weekends – every little act you do can speak volumes to your wife. There will, of course, be days when your wife just seems unlovable, possibly after harsh words have been exchanged or a seemingly unreasonable request made, but remember that no one is perfect. Remember your marriage vows, to love and cherish “for better for worse”.

Recommended read: The House Of Love: 8 Tips To Improve Husband And Wife Relationship

2. Know her love language

marriage tips for husbands

All of us give and receive love in different ways, and one of the best gifts you can give towards your marriage is to understand yourself and your spouse’s love languages. According to psychologist Gary Chapman, the five main love languages are Words of Affirmation, Quality Time, Gifts, Acts of Service and Physical Touch. Find out what is your love language here.

3. Treat her with gentleness and respect

Even the most independent, assertive woman wants a partner who will treat her with gentleness and respect. Not out of fear of incurring her wrath, nor out of a sense of male superiority that thinks of her as weak and ineffective, but out of a genuine desire to lead the marriage by example and honour his wife.

4. Listen well

Most men are natural problem solvers, and gravitate towards finding the solution to any problem that presents itself, including your wife’s. On the other hand, most women are not as interested in solving their problems as they are in finding someone to come alongside them in the journey. Your wife wants your empathy, not your suggestions. She wants you to set aside your newspaper to listen to her share, not for you to brush her worries off as “trivial”. Guys, learn to listen well to your spouse first, and discuss options later.

marriage tips for men5. Make time for romance

When marriage begins, it doesn’t mean that your dating days are over. Often, the daily routine of everyday life can squash out the sparks of romance that were so much a part of your courtship, and it will take effort from both parties to keep the flame alive. Romance begins at home – from the littlest things, like making her breakfast in bed, or surprising her with a bouquet of her favourite blooms. Plan one-on-one special dates on anniversaries and birthdays, and random days in between. Make time to share your dreams, plan your next holiday, talk about your fears, or even explore a new hobby together.

Recommended read: Keeping The Romance Alive

6. Communication is key

The root of most relationship problems is a lack of communication. There is no substitute for open, honest communication in a marriage. Many women make the mistake of assuming that their husbands will be able to read between the lines or know what to do, feel, say in response to what they have shared. Conversely, many men prefer to “say things as it is”. Sometimes, your wires will get crossed. Husbands, don’t give up! Communication is truly a fine art that takes much time and experience to perfect, and even though it may be frustrating at times to try to “read” your woman, keep trying. The effort alone means more to her than you may know.

7. Share responsibilities for the home

It takes two hands to clap, and it will take both parties in the marriage to make the house a home. Granted, not every man is house-husband material – nor should he have to be – but men are not exempt from housework simply by virtue of their gender. This is especially true today when most households are dual-income. At the end of a long day of work, your wife is at least as exhausted as you are, so surely she shouldn’t have to bear the brunt of the household chores. And husbands, if your wife is a Stay-At-Home-Mum, know that she has not been sitting on the sofa shaking her legs all day – the job of mothering is one of the toughest jobs there is.

8. Take time to get to know her family and friends

You might not like every single family member or friend of your wife – you don’t have to – but now that you’re married, it would mean the world to your wife if you would at least try to get to know the people that matter so much to her. So if you haven’t done this pre-marriage, make it a point to get to know these key people in your wife’s life.

9. Don’t compare

Comparison is a great thief of contentment in any marriage. Resist the urge to compare your wife with your buddies’ other halves or characters on-screen. No woman is perfect, and the same goes for men. This is especially dangerous when it applies to a man’s sexual fantasies, and is one great reason why so many married men turn to porn to satisfy their desires. And yet, by doing that, they are effectively ruining the actual sexual experience for themselves, and ultimately, the relationship will suffer.

Recommended read: Four Steps to Better Sexual Communication

10. You are not her father

That moment when the bride’s father hands his beloved daughter to the groom can be one of the most poignant moments in a wedding. For a man, it can feel like he has been entrusted with a priceless treasure to protect and keep – and in some senses he has. But sometimes, concern can turn into over-protection, and leadership into a dictatorship. Always remember that you are not your wife’s father – she already has one. Husbands: Love, respect, protect and support your wife as an equal, not as a child in need of your parental authority.

By Dorothea Chow

]]> 0
Chinese Cultural Evening 华族艺术之夜 Fri, 12 Feb 2016 01:02:02 +0000 Come join us with your family for a Chinese Cultural Arts Extravaganza!

Date : 27 February 2016, Saturday
Time : 6.00pm – 7.30pm
Venue : Chengzhu Mandarin Centre, Rochester Mall Level 3
Admission: FREE

Programme Highlights

  1. 中国名乐演奏 Chinese Instrumental Music Performance
  2. 中国书法 Chinese Calligraphy
  3. 汤圆 Making Glutinous Rice Balls
  4. 手工 Art and Craft – 剪窗花 Paper Cutting | 手指印画 Finger Painting
  5. 亲子游戏 – 贴鞭炮 Family Games
  6. 故事:年的故事 Drama Performance (Showtime: 6.45pm)

Please RSVP your attendance at

Call 6737 5348, email or visit for attendance.

chengzhu chinese cultural evening 2016

]]> 0
Kinderland Open House Wed, 10 Feb 2016 06:20:57 +0000 Discover a Day in the world of a Kinderland child.

Open House 25 to 27 Feb 2016

Enrol by 1 Apr 2-16 to enjoy waiver of registration fee at participating centres.

*Terms and conditions apply.

RSVP to register your interest via

Open House @ Kinderland

]]> 0
My Husband, My Hero: Charlene Low Tue, 09 Feb 2016 04:44:00 +0000 Charlene Low has two boys with her husband of nearly four years. Before their second son was born, they set aside one night a week for date night. The couple also loves to travel together, both with and without kids. Even after becoming parents, they’ve managed to travel to Korea, Vietnam, Taiwan, Lankawi, Phuket, Taiwan, and China.

Charlene Low + Family

Charlene and her husband have their hands full with two kids less than two years apart. Here, she shares glimpses into their parenting journey, and the moments that made her truly appreciate the man she married.

TNAP: How did your husband help you cope during those early days right after you and the baby came home from the hospital? What about after you gave birth to another baby?

Our confinement nanny arrived shortly after we got home from the hospital. She needed us to get quite a number of things, such as certain confinement cooking ingredients, and my husband would go with her to buy them. It was great having him deal with all of that whilst I rested.

Seeing my husband changing diapers, soothing the baby when he was crying, taking over some of the bottle feedings, and just generally doing his best to make himself useful made me feel like I wasn’t alone.

When our second kid arrived, my husband did spend more time with our first kid especially when the little one needed to sleep or be fed.

TNAP: How do you split or share parenting responsibilities?

Since our kids are still so small, my husband and I handle most of the parenting responsibilities together. But sometimes I work on the weekends, so he’ll take our boys for jabs and play with them until I’m done. He also takes care of sporty things like kicking a ball around with them while I’m usually the one who does the reading and singing.

TNAP: What are the specific ways your husband has helped and supported you during your motherhood journey?

I was determined to breastfeed but initially it was very hard. What I appreciated most was the support and encouragement my husband gave me during this period. He never gave me stress or put me down. Instead he encouraged me all the way. It was during this period that I truly appreciated the man I married: someone who was supportive of what I wanted instead of asking me to take the easy way out.

TNAP: What do you think is the bravest thing or biggest sacrifice your husband has made for the family?

He gives his time to us. He gives up the time to sleep in and sacrifices drinking with his buddies to spend time with us.

TNAP: What is something new you’ve learned about your husband since seeing him as a dad?

I’ve learnt that he is such a softie at heart who can’t really say no to his kids.

TNAP: Favourite memory of your husband and the kids or favorite thing to see him do with the kids?

My favourite memory is of him passing out on the couch holding our sleeping newborn in his arms. It had been a particularly difficult night; the baby wasn’t sleeping and my husband had spent a long time trying to get him to sleep. They both finally got so tired that they just passed out. It was such a heartwarming sight.

My favourite thing to see is my husband playing with the kids. Any kind of play makes me happy.

By Jenny Tai

Have a story to share? Drop us an email with the subject ‘My Story For TNAP’ at

]]> 0
What Asian Parents Don’t Say Sun, 07 Feb 2016 01:01:15 +0000 How do your parents express their love for you?

It’s not common for older generation Asian parents to say those three words openly to their children. But that doesn’t mean they don’t express it at all.

Sometimes, we just have to stop, and read between the lines.

What asian parents dont say wong fu productions

Can you identify with the parents in Wong Fu’s production video?

Share your comments with us below and share this video with your family!

]]> 0
My Husband, My Hero: June Ho Sat, 06 Feb 2016 04:49:48 +0000 When June Ho met her husband, she knew right off the bat that he would make a great dad. Part of what attracted her to him was how great he was with kids. Now they have two boys of their own.

June Ho and Family

In the following interview with TNAP, June, a stay-at-home-mum, shares how her husband helps balance her kiasu-ness, the important role he plays in her motherhood journey, and why his nickname is the “alarm clock of the family.”

TNAP: How did your husband help you cope during those early days right after you and the baby came home from the hospital? What about after you gave birth to another baby?

My parents came to help me and prepare food for me during the first couple of months after my babies were born, since my husband didn’t have paternity leave at his company. When he was off from work, my husband also helped take care of the baby, like bottle-feeding and diaper changing. Every night he would rush downstairs to prepare the bottle so that I didn’t have to get out of bed.

When our second child was born, my husband always took our first son out for morning walks so that the younger one and I can sleep in. I appreciate how he was so considerate.

TNAP: How do you split or share parenting responsibilities?

I’ve never been a morning person. When the kids went to elementary school, my husband prepared breakfast for them and walked them to the school bus stop. Now the kids are older and he’s still the “alarm clock” of the family. He sets three alarms because everyone wakes up at slightly different times. We all rely on him to get things in order in the morning. And he still prepares breakfast for the kids.

I’m the one who always reminds the kids to do homework and get good grades. You could say I’m the nagging one. When the kids were small, I tutored them. Now that they are older, I still constantly remind them to do well at school but sometimes it’s beyond my ability to help them with high school math and physics; that’s when my husband steps in to teach them. When the kids and I get into arguments, my husband plays the role of mediator.

We also split weekend and weekday driving duties. For example, my husband drives the kids to their Chinese and tutoring classes on the weekends, and I drive them on the weekdays. As far as parenting responsibilities and tasks go, I feel like we make a pretty good team.

TNAP: What are the specific ways your husband has helped and supported you during your motherhood journey?

He helps our kids with the things I can’t help them with. For example, he taught them how to ride bikes and he taught our older one how to drive a car. He takes over some house chores and prepares meals for us on the weekends. There are countless ways he’s supported me. Whenever I need anything, he is there to help.

TNAP: What do you think is the bravest thing or biggest sacrifice your husband has made for the family?

He left his family—his parents and sibling—to come here and establish a family with me. I know he wants to go back to Taiwan but because of me, he has stayed here to raise our kids together. I feel safe knowing that I can count on him.

TNAP: What is something new you’ve learned about your husband since seeing him as a dad?

He is patient. He never scolds the kids for getting bad grades. Instead, he searches for things that can stimulate their interest so that they can learn at every opportunity, not in a forced setting but in natural, fun and spontaneous ways.

TNAP: Favorite memory of your husband and the kids or favorite thing to see him do with the kids?

Lots and lots of things. Everything he does for the kids is my favorite.

By Jenny Tai

Have a story to share? Drop us an email with the subject ‘My Story For TNAP’ at

]]> 0
Singapore Crocodile Farm Lim Chu Kang Fri, 05 Feb 2016 07:44:10 +0000 Do you know that there is still a crocodile farm right here in Singapore?

There is only one such farm left in Singapore. Founded in 1964, the 50-plus-year-old Long Kuan Hung Crocodile Farm (农光行鳄鱼场) is located at Neo Tiew Crescent near Sungei Buloh Nature Reserve. Its facilities includes it’s own breeding pond, hatchery, pens, abattoir, tannery and R & D.

long kuan hung singapore crocodile farm

The last crocodile farm of Singapore houses at least 13,000 crocs. The Kranji farm has an area of about 12 football fields and 6 croc breeding ponds, each pond has about 300 crocs. They have all 4 major families of crocodiles, alligators, caiman and gharials including some near extinct species are also found here.

crocodile farm singapore

crocodile farm singapore lim chu kang
Images from Youtube video below.

Unfortunately, Singapore’s remaining crocodile farm is not opened to the public. However, you can still visit it through a pre-organised tour via Uncle William’s Crocodile Farmtrail.

Long Kuan Hung Crocodile Farm (农光行鳄鱼场)

Address: 321 Neo Tiew Crescent, Singapore 718914

]]> 0
MOSH! Singapore’s First Immersive Edutainment Facility Fri, 05 Feb 2016 03:43:41 +0000 Imagination comes to life in Singapore’s first digital creative future space

Orchestrate fireworks, create one-of-a-kind aquatic creatures, or launch a jumbo jet from your hand – MOSH!, Singapore’s very first immersive edutainment facility, will showcase state-of-the-art multimedia technology to allow guests to create imaginary worlds of their own.

“MOSH! is created from the belief that imagination fuels innovation. Some of the greatest innovations for the past centuries have positively changed the way we lived and shaped our society to what we know today. It starts with the simple question of ‘what if?’. Through this new creative future space, we want children, and even adults, to gain confidence in their own creativity, and to share this creativity with others in a fun-loving environment,” said, Ms Hitomi Komuro, Director of Creative Future Park, the parent company leading the project.

A showcase of the best in technology from Japan, the digital media playground will showcase an exciting line-up of five installations from three partners. Award-winning Japanese creative studio 1->10 Holdings Inc., which has won over 150 local and international awards, including the award for Creative Use of Technology at the prestigious Cannes Lions International Festival of Creativity, has come on-board to develop the edutainment installations for MOSH!. Global imaging and electronics company, Ricoh Group, which is known for its quality of technology and tradition for innovation, and leading Japanese digital technology company, Coconoe Inc, are also involved in the project.

Each technological masterpiece employs advanced gesture recognition and motion design, coupled with multi-touch detection and projection mapping capabilities to create an immersive virtual experience which is real-time, responsive and reactive.

Ms Hitomi added, “Our immersive creative space enables everyone to appreciate each other’s creativity and imagination in a shared environment. They allow us to understand how our individual choices and actions, expressed through a visible form, can affect and cause changes in others.”

The five attractions of MOSH! Singapore are

Land: MOSH!cot Hide and-Seek

Land MOSH!cot Hide and-Seek at MOSH

A multi-touch detection display containing a myriad of characters that will interact with any object you place on the surface – that includes your hand as well! Have a game of hide-and-seek with the shyest digital friends you’ll ever meet!

Air: Paper Plane Adventure

air plane adventure at MOSH in The State of Fun

Fold and launch paper airplanes at our multi-touch detection screen and see them transform into a unique aircraft depending on the distance travelled and the force of contact. From a propeller plane to a jumbo jet, each aircraft takes visitors on a journey through different dreamscapes such as primeval jungles and canyon caves.

Sea: Doodle Aquarium

doodle aquarium  at MOSH Sentosa

Breathe life into any hand-drawn aquatic creatures of your wildest imagination. Watch them leave your paper and come alive, interacting and making friends with other sea creatures in our larger-than-life digital aquarium!

Space: Fireworks Party

fireworks party at MOSH Singapore

Immerse yourself in space and raise and control fireworks with your body movements. Travel across the world and orchestrate a light symphony with fellow visitors in the dark skies. Bring your creativity to our dance floor where every step leaves a trail of stardust and every movement generates an impressive visual of fireworks!

Fantasy: World of Wonder Paper App

MOSH attractions world of wonder paper app

Show us what your very own MOSH!cot would look like in the fantasy world of wonder! Colour your very own MOSH!cot and introduce them to the rest of the royal MOSH! family.

With these five attractions, MOSH! hopes that its visitors will leave the space with a deeper understanding in pattern and causality recognition, spatial intelligence, logic thinking, power of expression, and a respect for diversity.

The creative future space will be the latest addition to Sentosa’s wide array of world-class entertainment offerings. Ms Susan Ang, divisional director of Sentosa’s Island Investment and Branding team said, “MOSH! adds a new dimension to the offerings of The State of Fun, providing the entire family an opportunity to learn from digital play while spending quality time together. Its innovative use of multimedia will be sure to fascinate and appeal to a younger tech-savvy generation. We believe MOSH! will enhance the fun experiences for all on Sentosa and we look forward to the opening of this new attraction.”

For the SGD2.5 million project, Creative Future Park also partnered with several Japanese agencies including writing instruments manufacturer, Mitsubishi Pencil Co., Ltd, which will be introducing their products outside of Japan for the first time; furniture and interior multi design awards recipient, Ichiba Co., Ltd; as well as renowned Japanese artist, Sensyu Yasuko, who is well-known for her use of colours and brush strokes that adds a child-like quality to her art.

A platform for adventure and self-discovery, MOSH! is Singapore’s first edutainment facility for the next-generation family committed to nurturing innovative leaders of tomorrow by inspiring every park visitor to live with the outlook of embracing possibilities.

MOSH! opens its doors to the public from 6th February 2016.
For more information please visit

Visitor Information

Opening Hours 10am – 9pm
Venue 31 Beach View #03-01
Palawan Kidz City S098008
Ticket prices Adult: $28 Child: $22
(Free admission for children below two-years-old)
*Family promotion: $48 (For one adult and one child)
]]> 0