Sunday, May 28, 2017

Kuala Lumpur-Selangor-Pahang: Cycling Genting Sempah & More!!

You are at - Jotaro's Blog / AhPek Biker / Cycling Malaysia / Kuala Lumpur-Selangor-Pahang / Cycling Genting Sempah & More!!
                                                       AhPek Biker - Riding Adventures                                                    
Selangor-Pahang: Cycling Genting Sempah & More!!
Setiawangsa to Bukit Tinggi : 3rd April 2016
Cycling Distance - 91.35 km.     Level: Very Hard (up one notch due to very hot weather)
Time : 7:30am to 5:30pm
Time Taken :  10hrs (inclusive of stops for rests, breakfast, lunch, coffee and photo opps).

Route Recommendations :
1. The road from Gombak to Genting Sempah is quite shady and cooling. Start riding early in the morning (around 7:00am) to avoid the heat on the return journey. We started from Setiawangsa and by the time we hit Gombak it was mid-morning and getting hot. Our return was in the afternoon and it was even hotter still as Malaysia was then facing the El Niño Effect which brought a hotter hot season.
2. From Setiawangsa to Gombak the roads are quite flat, with only some moderate slopes at the Setiawangsa and Wangsa Maju locality. But after Gombak's Hospital Orang Asli (HOA) there is a continuous climb for fifteen km. till Genting Sempah and slightly beyond. After that it slopes down to Bukit Tinggi village. Of course the return route is the reverse, a bit of climb and then whooshing down slope after that.
3. The Gombak to Genting Sempah road (called Jalan Gombak or Federal Route 68) can be quite busy during the weekdays, so it's better to cycle here during on a Sunday.
4. Points of Interest:
    - Generally there is no particular points of interest, the route itself is of interest as it wends through secondary jungle. At a couple of spots along the way there are good view points overlooking the Karak Highway.
    - At Bukit Tinggi village (GPS: 3.34955, 101.82138) there are many stall selling fruits and the renown Bentong Ginger. If buying, bargain for the best price as many stalls charge touristy pricing.
5. Food
    - Breakfast was at a Nasi Melayu shop along Jalan Gombak (GPS: 3.26594, 101.72694).
    - Lunch was very good wantan noodles & roast duck at Restaurant Zheng Ji (GPS: 3.35461, 101.82768) in Bukit Tinggi town.
    - Pretty decent coffee at a coffeeshop at Bukit Tinggi village (GPS: 3.34955, 101.82138).


PRELUDE

Group photo near HOA, at my first time riding to Genting Sempah.
How time flies! And it's flies even faster when one is having much fun in life!
More than four years have passed since I rode to Genting Sempah. Back then I was a green-horn, a newbie to cycling; and taking on the slopes up to Genting Sempah was a challenging milestone. Fortunately, Rivern and Kookkeong accompanied me on the ride up, chit-chatting with me almost all the way. And the rigours of the slope seemed to lighten and vanished as we talked; before I realised it we were at Genting Sempah.


I frequently send my Brompton to Felix for some servicing (he's quite good at that actually), and often when I go collect my bike a few days later, we will go for a good spin. What better way to test the bike after the servicing than a good ride?
This time round, he casually mentioned riding to Genting Sempah. "Why not?" I replied, "it's been a while since I rode there." But as usual, surprises always come to this AhPek. Normally, a ride to Genting Sempah would start at Gombak, near the HOA (Hospital Orang Asli); so that morning I collected my bike from Felix's place in Setiawangsa and was about to load it up into my car for the drive over to HOA.
That's when surprise numero uno came in.... "Hold on to your horses, AhPek", Felix casually mentioned (he always talks in a soft, calm casual manner), " we are starting from here!"
Gulped.... HOA is 20km away, meaning a 40km additional to the usual 30km Genting Sempah loop. Okay, okay.... 70km is not that bad and the serious climb is only for 15km.

SO LET'S GO!!
(Hahahah! But there would be more surprises to come.)

THE RIDE



The route starts off passing through the residential suburbs of Setiawangsa and Wangsa Maju; and continues through rural kampogs and secondary jungle from Jalan Gombak. After the Hospital Orang Asli (HOA) the road is a continuous until Genting Sempah before sloping down to Bukit Tinggi.

The elevation graph shows a climb of close to 600 metres from the start up till Genting Sempah. Then it was dowards to Bukit Tinggi before a return climb with an elevation of about 300 metres back to Genting Sempah before rolling down almost all the way back.


7:30am - We rolled off from Setiawangsa riding down the pavements along the Setiawangsa LRT Station. It's a Sunday and the station was surprisingly quiet, no hustle and bustle unlike the busy weekdays.
From here we cut through Wangsa Melawati and Wangsa Maju along some mini dragonbacks to reach the main thoroughfare Jalan Genting Klang; it was still a relatively cool morning and I had thought Felix would be stopping over here for breakfast at our usual makan joints, but know we just sailed along.


Across from Jalan Genting Klang we rode passed Kolej Tengku Abdul Rahman riding below the elevated tracks of the light rail transit. Further on the scene changed from modern housing to that of kampong village housing.


Far ahead, we can see the white limestone cliffs of Batu Caves. But we would not be heading there and veered right towards Jalan Gombak which was somewhat busier than the residential roads. Somewhere along that road we finally made our first stop, one for breakfast of Nasi Melayu and Roti Canai at one of the road-side lean-to shops.


9:30 am - We are at the Hospital Orang Asli, the usual kick-off point for cyclist riding to Genting Sempah. We see many cars parked at the road shoulders, but their owners were not around, as most would start from this point at around 7:30am at the latest when it is very much cooler. AND here we were two hours behind the usual, and the morning was starting to get warm!


It was from this point that the real fun begins as the road slopes continuously onwards for the next fifteen kilometres. It was not a very steep slope, but the unstopping climb tax many and a helping hand was most welcomed to warm up for a more vigourous ride ahead.


The place had not changed much, but I was surprised to see an Art Village here at Batu 16 (16th Mile). I love art (.... see my art blogs) but we were on the roll and did not stop for any aesthetic appreciation.


Warmed up, Felix was in top-form taking on the slopes easily ...


But others did not fare that well and we saw several riders stopping for rest; they were new to this route and under-estimated the difficulty of it. A bit of rest and they will feel good to continue on, after all it's a beautiful place surrounded by much greenery of secondary jungle.


Cyclists were not the only ones who like this place, many motorcyclist with their big and super bikes love to ride here too - the sharp bends along the winding road gets the adrenaline pumping!


Don't be surprised to see many monkeys along the way, they are usually tame but do get aggresive at times so it's best to steer clear of them.


Finally, half-way up the climb, a short stop for a breather and to enjoy the scenery.


Rejunevated, we pressed onwards. Ahead some had come down to push, it was getting hotter and the heat had zapped them (probably like us they had started out late). In fact, we were not surprised to see many cyclists heading downslope, already on the return leg.
Out of the blues, I heard a shout "Hi AhPek!" from one of the riders coasting downhill ..... Heh! Heh! Seems like my reputation precedes me.... and with a quick wave I shouted a greeting back.


This old Gombak Road at times run quite high, at some stretches one can look down onto the Karak Highway.


11:00am - We reached Genting Sempah. This is not the driving R&R, it's a point below the fly-over leading to the R&R. This is a watershed point for cyclists doing this route, the point where most will turn around after a brief rest and head back to the HOA.
Interestingly, this point also mark the border between Selangor and Pahang; beyond it will be Pahang.


This guy has taken advantage of the location, setting up a small stall selling drinks and snacks to the cyclists. He has even put up posters to promote himself, calling the place "Underbridge Genting Sempah". Catchy name yah?


This was when Felix popped up with Surprise #2. "Let's head onwards to Bukit Tinggi!"
Bukit Tinggi is not far away, just another ten kilometres and it's rolling downhill.
BUT THEN.... the climb back in this hot weather 😨😨😨😰😰😰!



Nevermind, just take it in stride and there's a reward  there - very good roast duck and wantan mee at a shop called Restaurant Zheng Ji.
The duck was very good, tender meat with crispy skin.



And the wantans here was super big, filled with lots of meat.


Now for the return leg. The ten kilometres slope back up to Genting Sempah (GS) was managable, that was until we hit the place called Hamburger Hill (so named as it's a short flyover loop next to the GS R&R where there is a McD burger outlet) which was rather steep. That coupled with the hot temperatures hitting closed to 40° really zapped us, and we did have to do some pushing here.


And after that it was coasting down the slopes back to the HOA and then some pedalling onwards back to Setiawangsa.
All in we had done over ninety kilometres, one which is normally okay but with the hot temperatures we were worn down. A cold shower would be good now 😅.

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You are at - Jotaro's Blog / AhPek Biker / Cycling Malaysia / Kuala Lumpur-Selangor-Pahang / Cycling Genting Sempah & More!!
(comments most welcomed below. if you like this pls share via facebook or twitter)

Thursday, May 18, 2017

Cycling South Korea Jeju 2017: Day 10 - Busan Cherry Blossom Hunt

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                                     AhPek Biker - Riding Adventures                                   
Cycling South Korea Jeju 2017: Day 10 - The Busan Cherry Blossom Hunt
Tour of Busan, South Korea : Day 10 - 2nd April 2017
Cycling Distance - 36.72km.     Level: Easy.

This is page 9 of a 9-page blog, Click Here To Go To Title Page.

Route Recommendations :
1. Right is Right!
    South Korea's traffic is left-hand drive. For those coming from right-hand drive countries always do remember to ride on the right-hand side... i.e. Right is right! Same thing applies when crossing the road, take note that traffic is approaching from left! Sounds confusing, it actually isn't, just take while to get use to it.
    Generally, the road conditions of the highways and main roads in South Korea are in excellent conditions with few pot-holes. Most towns have well planned dedicated cycling lanes or shared lanes. But cycling on highways is a no-no.
    Local motorists, especially the taxi-drivers, are an impatient lot and unless a zebra-crossing is signalised, most don't bother to stop to let pedestrians or cyclist pass. In fact at un-signalised crossings we had to slowly edge our way out to stop oncoming traffic in order to cross.
    Do watch out for the delivery motorcycles in the larger towns, most of these are huge bikes and they ride across zebra-crossing and onto pavements, disregarding the safety of pedestrians!

2. Bringing Bikes Onto Korean Trains & Airport Limousine Buses.
    Full-sized bicycles are allowed onto the first and last coach of Korean trains on weekends or public holidays. Folding bikes are allowed onto the trains at any time and there was no neccesity to bag our bikes while on board. The fare for Busan's Metro is 1,300KRW for travel on a single line and 1,500KRW for multiple lines, there are no extra charges for bicycles.
    A convenient way to get to the airport from the city is by the airport limousine buses. The fare for the airport limousine bus from Busan to Busan's Gimhae International Airport (한국공항공사) is 6,000KRW per pax inclusive of bicycles. Do take note of the location of the nearest bus stop and the bus schedule (which is posted at the bus stop) the day prior. Click here for more information on the limousine bus and the route bus stops. The bus hold has limited space, so some of the luggage may have to be carried up into the bus itself.

3. Bringing Bikes Onto Planes
    Air Asia charges for checked in bicycles under sport equipment. If using light bike bags, 20kg should be adequate for the bike and the bag. However do weigh your bike together with the bag and book for slightly higher loads as the penalty for over-weight luggage can be quite high. We were all using light casing (Dimpa Bags with Impraboards) and booked 20kg for the going flight. For the return flight we booked 25kg as we were using a second Dimpa bag to hold our shopping stuff. For hard-case bags, double check the total weight and allow for more, generally 25kg should be adequate unless you are stuffing a lot of cloths into the bike bag. The airline allow two small bags (click here fo the allowable dimensions) both should not weigh more than 7kg; they are quite strict on this policy, so to follow it closely.
    For Air Asia, book your tickets early for cheaper fares, and take advantage of the multi-city option as it allows cheaper luggage and sports equipment charges. Web check-in for Air Asia it's fourteen days.
    One last tip, simple but important. Ensure that you DO NOT carry your tool kits or any long/sharp metal objects in your hand luggage. Put your tool kit into your checked-in bike bags. I often seen friends forgetting about this, only to have their tools confiscated at the security checkpoints.

4. Weather
Day 15°C | Night 5°C (Rain in the afternoon)
Even though it was early spring, the weather was surprisingly quite cold. During colder days we had on wind breakers, inner thermals, face masks and beanie caps.

5. Places of Interest
- Cherry Blossoms View at Pukyong University township starting from the Pukyong Nat'l Univ. Station (경성대 부경대) (GPS: 35.13793, 129.10119).
- Cherry Blossoms @ Namcheon-dong Cherry Blossom Road (GPS: 35.14242, 129.11644).
- Cherry Blossoms @ Oncheon Stream Park (GPS: 35.19358, 129.08978).
- Scenic Coastal View @ Igidae Coastal Promenade (GPS: 35.12547, 129.11683).
- Gwangandaegyo Bridge (부산 광안대교) (GPS: 35.14767, 129.13003).
Gwangalli Beach (GPS: 35.1541, 129.1197).
Cherry Blossoms places we missed (with the nearest Metro stations indicated) :
Haeundae-Dalmaji Road (GPS: 35.16565, 129.19118 ) (From Jangsan Station take Bus 2 or 10 - GPS: 35.16933, 129.17542).
Samnak Park (GPS: 35.1535, 129.11877) (Mt. Geumnyeon Station Exit 5 and head to Gwangalli Beach - GPS: 35.14988, 129.11101).

Cherry Blossom locations website:

6. Food
- Brunch @ a 24-hour restaurant serving localised style mostyly to taxi drivers (GPS: 35.12128, 129.11156). 
- Late Tea @ BIFF Food Street  (BIFF 광장) (GPS: 35.09863, 129.02905).
- Dinner @ Lotteria Busan Station (롯데리아 부산역전점) (GPS: 35.11536, 129.03939).

7. Accommodations
Our accommodations was at Dong Yang Motel (동양모텔) (GPS: 35.11338, 129.04057).
    Address: 1203-6 Choryang-dong, Dong-gu, Busan, South Korea.
    Tel:  +82 51-442-1248
    Email: bsmt8899@daum.net
    Reservations:  www.bsmt.co.kr
    Room Rates: 50,000KRW per night for deluxe rooms (inclusive of 10,000KRW surcharge)

8. Communicating with Each Other
    When travelling in a group it's important to be able to communicate with each other, especially if one got lost.
    At the Busan's Gimhae International Airport pre-paid sim cards can be obtained from a couple of stalls at level 1. It's good to get the sim-cards at the airport stalls as there are staff there to help the unfamiliar (or non-techies) set up the sim cards for one's phones.
    Sim cards can also be obtained from larger outlets of the 24-hours convenience stores like 7-11, CU and GS25. See this link for more details.
    If not opting to get the data package, at some spots on the islands free open wifi is available, just use your phone to search for these.
    Save up each others local phone numbers once that is done. Create a chat group so that general communications can be broadcast, eg. where and when to meet to start the day.
    Alternatively, pocket wifis can be rented for use by a small group (usually up to five persons), and could end up cheaper. The only dis-advantage of this is that users must stay within 20-30 metres of the device. Pocket wifis can be obtain from Travel Recommends at the KLIA and KLIA2 airports in Malaysia. Pocket wifi can also be obtained in South Korea.

9. Communicating with Locals
    For the uninitiated cycling in foreign lands can be a daunting experience, especially when one can only speak a smattering of the local language or if there is no common language to speak to each other (like English). Most Koreans can hardly speak English, and learning some basic phrases will be helpful. When speaking to Koreans in English, they may initially seem stand-offish but after a while they did warm up to us.
    This could be partly overcome by using translation apps like Google Translate. Do install this app into your phone and before you leave on your tour do some basic translation as it will be saved onto a list of recent translations. We also had a list of destinations, accomodations, etc. with their Korean names just in case we had to show the locals.
    Memory-resident translation apps like Learn Korean by Wingsapp & Korean Flashcards by Bravolol were useful apps we used from Google Play Store are also useful; they give translations of basic terms.
    Look out for the tourist information booths at airports, railway stations or bus stations, the guides manning the booths speak very good English and do give good tips on where to visit, directions, train and bus schedule. It's good too to have these guides write the intended destinations in Korean so that one can show to other locals in order to get our bearings right.

10. Navigation
    Unless he or she is very familiar with the locals routes, the tour leader should carry a GPS units. It will also be good if another member of the team carry another GPS unit should the leader's one go faulty. We had pre-loaded the South Korean Map together with GPS coordinates of our destinations. These units are useful, but do study the proposed route made by the unit as sometimes these are longer loop around; OR sometimes there are parallel narrow lanes that can be used and these lanes can sometimes turn out to be more interesting.
    Alternatively, download the MAPS.ME app together with the relevant country maps. This app can be used offline.
    Surprisingly, in many parts of the country, Google Maps don't seem to work well for cycling or even walking - it seem to only propose routes that goes onto buses or trains! Do let me know if this feature has been upgraded.
_________________________________________________________________________

PRELUDE

Our task yesterday was a straightforward one, cycle to the Nakdonggang Station and stamp our Korea Four River Passports. That done, we had an unexpected bonus of cycling around the nearby scenic Nakdong River Estuary before returning to the city for a warm red bean soup served by an equally warm Ajumma at the Arirang Street Market.
Today, we culminate our tour by going cherry blossom hunting around Busan!
_________________________________________________________________________


THE RIDE

 
Cycling Route Around Busan : Dong Yang Motel>Pukyong Nat'l Univ.>Igidae Coastal Promenade>Namcheon-dong>Gwangalli Beach>Oncheon Stream Park>BIFF Food Street>Dong Yang Motel.

This is a trail around  Busan City to hunting for beautiful sceneries of the cherry blossoms in full bloom. En route, were also surprising sceneries from a cliff side and a beach. The route includes several Metro train rides.


Our tour leader, Sin (of the hApPy HaPpY blogs) had done some research on the best locations for viewing cherry blossoms in Busan, and off we went starting with a train ride to Pukyong Station. The ride from the station to and around the university township was filled with well landscaped roads and cycling lanes, at several intersections we flowers laid out in their beds, just waking up colourfully to greet us.
Even without the cherry blossoms, the locality would be great to cycle around, and we had more coming.



In the township surrounding the university itself, most of the main roads were lined with rows and rows of blooming cherry trees and we cycled on gingerly, slowly filling our hearts with the sights.


Beautiful flowers are good, but we still had to fill our tummies; and rode into a quiter residential part of the town. Our hunt for blooms will have to wait, we will hunt for food first. But oddly, this suburb didn't seem to have any foodie places, and despite us cycling round the place several times we could not find anything to eat and was on the verge of going to a one of the convenience shop (like CU, etc.) .....


..... until we met a guardian angel, a Mr. Beh who works at the university. He advised us that at the residential areas there were no food shops, and led us back to the busier part of the town.


It's always great to have a local guide us around as they know the nooks and crannies of their home-towns, and Mr. Beh was indeed heaven-sent. He "dropped " us off at a small shop, one serving a house speciality of fish-vegetable soup. It was simple and good and made all the better as the lady owner had really put her heart into cooking it. It went very well with the Banchan and semi-polished rice. The soup iteself was soemewhat like chop suey with the vegetables cooked till soft, but did not have an underlying sourish taste.You must be wondering what the cup of milky looking drink is?


"Here, try my makgeolli!"
It is Makgeolli (막걸리), a slightly sweet alcoholic Korean beverage. It is usually made from fermented rice, although some variants are made from wheat, and some are flavored with corn, chestnuts, apples or other produce.
Another patron had happily shared this drink with us, these locals are so friendly. Here we are strangers in their town and they had warmly taken us in.


Our group photo with the lady owner of the shop.
The shop we were at was indeed one other tourists have not visited before; see, we were their first foreign patrons!


Mr. Beh had not "abandoned" us. A loving husband, he had returned after running several errand for his wife and had come back just as we finished of our meal. We were most grateful that he had re-joined us and told him of our plans. And the good thing was that he did speak passable English 😇.
Our first destination was the Igidae Coastal Promenade; Beh took us on a shortcut that cut away from the main roads and ran along un-tarred paths, through some whole-sale market sheds, etc. Not only did we save time but also got to see the "backyard" of the town.



At the Igidae Coastal Promenade, we parked our bicycles with Beh now turning guard to keep an eye on them. While the rest hung around the lower promenade, Zu-yi and me climbed up several stairs to a viewing platform tucked into the side of the adjacent hill. A look down from there was a rocky cliff with waves clashing onto the rocks as they broke against the coast .....


Looking up was a serene bay which was interuppted by the Gwangandaegyo Bridge (in short,Gwangan Bridge) slicing through the sea to connect metroplises on both sides.
We did not see any cherry blossoms here; Beh said that they were on a trail along the nearby hill, about half any hour's hike away through the light forest; so we decided to skip that as we were short on time.



Time to head off to our next blooming destination, and we were led along a route along bicycles lanes that hugged the coast. At certain stretches were sea walls painted with wall murals.


10:45am - We were mesmerized by the view at our next destination - the Namcheon-dong area. The streets here were lined with cherry trees arching over them. As we cycled along (see top most photo), it felt like going down a royal aisle, colourully decked in whitish pink. The branches swooped down so low that we could almost touch them.


The only thing that marred a perfect view were cars parked at the road side and a constant traffic flow of vehicles. Somehow I managed to find a break in the heavy traffic and did a butterfly jump. Lucky me!


A video of us riding through Namcheong-dong; please excuse the shakiness as it was filmed while I was cycling.


No cherry blossoms at Gwangalli Beach too, but we did have fine time cycling along the boardwalk that ran at the edge of the wide sandy beach.


Here there is a perfect view of the Gwangano Bridge "floating out at the sea, majestically connecting the two ends of the bay.


A BIG THANK YOU, MR. BEH!!
It was great to meet a soft-spoken man like you and we are most grateful for you kind help. You have really shown us the warm side of South Korea.



Waving our goodbyes to Mr. Beh, we boarded the Metro at Gwangan Station and headed for Dongnae Station. At Dongnae, we were saw the Oncheon Stream running at a lower level platform and was wondering how to get down there until we saw these steps leading down and it came with ramps for us to push our bikes on... no carrying required!
We looked around but there were no cherry trees.



Down at the platfrom were cycling lanes which took us through dim tunnels running below the main roads... and no cherry trees here too. Hey! Are we at the right place?


A quick stop to mark us being at Dongnae.


Finally, cherry trees and lots of them lining the top of the slopes of embankments, running on for a few kilometres.


At one point where the stream was wider, it calmy reflected the tall apartment buildings.


Although the cherry trees just run at the top, the bottom is not without colour. Fields of yellow rape see flowers and other colourful flowers lined the the edges of the walkways that ran on both sides of the stream.


It was a Sunday when we were there, and the place were full of locals making it difficult for us to cycle. But this was made up for by the weekend activities that are held there. These drummer girls are waiting their turn for a stage performance.


Some ladies in traditional Han-bok costumes.


Many were flying kites there too. But do watch out for them as sometimes the may come flying low and their strings may snag onto pedestrians or cyclists.


At the further end, the upper streets are lined with cherry trees also. Here are the girls doing a Happy Jump in exhiliration of being surrounded by such a beautiful sight.


Taking the Metro, we disembarked at Jagalchi Station and crossed the road to the BIFF Food Street. Many push-cart stalls were selling street food here, these tasted okay only and I found them to be expensive touristy pricing.


A lady was singing and dancing to liven up the place.

_________________________________________________________________________


POST SCRIPT
The following day we caught a Airport Limousine Bus from the Busan Station bus stop, headed to Gimhae International Airport and flew home.
One last tip here : it's about a few hundred meters to the bus-stop. Instead of having to lug their bikes which were already packed into Dimpa bags, my buddies had brought along foldable trolleys to easily wheel their bags to the bus stop. Some of these trolleys fold into a size as small as an A4 sheet of paper and were easy to carry around on their bicycles while touring around ... Dang! I must get one of those.

안녕 한국
We hope to come again soon.
(That's annyeong hangug meaning Goodbye Korea. )



A beautiful YouTube video by buddy Sin on our ride to see the cherry blossoms.


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You are at - Jotaro's Blog / AhPek Biker / Cycling Korea / Cycling South Korea Jeju 2017 / Day 10 - Busan Cherry Blossom Hunt     |     Go to D1 / D2 /D3 / D4 / D5 / D6 / D7&8 / D9
If you like this, view my other blogs at Jotaro's Blog
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