Flight times from Pattaya to Kuala Lumpur

AirAsia operates direct flights from Pattaya to Kuala Lumpur.

Flight Schedule from Pattaya to Kuala Lumpur

Click on the Pattaya – Kuala Lumpur link in the timetable below for more information and to buy tickets.

Pattaya Airport

Flights to Kuala Lumpur depart from U-Tapao Rayong Pattaya International Airport, Moo 2 70 Sukhumvit Rd, Phla, Ban Chang District, Rayong 21130.

Google Map of U-Tapao–Rayong–Pattaya International Airport

Kuala Lumpur Airport

AirAsia flights from Pattaya arrive at Kuala Lumpur International Airport, 64000 Sepang, Selangor, Malaysia.

Google Map of Kuala Lumpur International Airport

About Kuala Lumpur

Kuala Lumpur is a large modern city well known for its shopping malls, amusement parks and large modern hotels. Kuala Lumpur attracts a large number of Asian tourists for these amenities. For tourists interested in visiting cultural attractions Kuala Lumpur also has a lot to offer although perhaps less than older Asian cities such as Bangkok or Hanoi.

Sri Mahamariamman Temple in Kuala Lumpur
Sri Mahamariamman Temple in Kuala Lumpur

The most interesting parts of Kuala Lumpur are its China Town area and the buildings clustered around Merdeka Square. In China Town the main attractions are the Sri Mahamariamman Temple, which is a Hindu temple with a large gopura entrance tower, the Guan Di Temple, which is a Chinese temple, Petaling Street Market , which is an outdoor Chinese market, and KL Central Market, which is a covered market will stalls selling Malaysian handicrafts and fabrics as well as food.

Merdeka Square is also well worth visiting as this is the location of many of the city’s best colonial era building such as the Sultan Abdul Samad Building, the Selangor Club, the National Textile Museum, Kuala Lumpur City Gallery, and the beautiful Jamek Mosque designed by a British architect and located at where the Gombak and Klang Rivers converge.

If you still have the time and energy then you should also visit Kuala Lumpur’s Old Railway Station and the Railway Administration Building opposite, both of which were built in the early part of the 20th Century in the ‘Indo-Saracenic’ architectural style which was commonly adopted for public buildings across what was the British Empire.

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