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NATURAL BATIK VILLAGE

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RM13.8RM32.2

Instant Confirmation | Available Today
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Free Cancellation
Valid for 6 months
1 hour
Canting
RM32.2
Painting with Colour Fixing
RM13.8
Total : RM0

What’s Included

  • Access to Natural Batik Village
  • Canvas for Paint and Fixing Color
    • Draw your own painting with hot wax onto 14×14 inch canvas for you to paint it yourself
    • Duration: Around 20-30 Minutes
  • Canvas for Canting
    • Draw your own painting with hot wax onto a 14 x 14 inch OR 20 x 20-inch white cotton canvas and paint it yourself
    • Duration: 1 hour or more

Important Info

  • Opening Hours: 10:00 am – 7:00 pm | 7 days a week, including school & public holidays
  • Last admission: 1 hour before closing time

NATURAL BATIK VILLAGE

Instead of being used for just dresses and tailored garments, modern batik is livelier and brighter in the form of murals, wall hangings, paintings, household linen and scarves. In the hands of a professional, batik can also make your house or office unique and inviting.

Natural Batik Village is a factory and tourist attraction that produces Batik, a local garment made from silk and embellished with floral motifs. This fabric is one of Malaysia’s most colourful textiles of traditional origin, deeply rooted in Malay culture.

Batik has long been a fabric for the traditional dress and costumes of the Malays, especially for the people in the east coast states of West Malaysia.

Batik is quite the usual dressing attire for these states of Kelantan and Trengganu and the Pahang Malays near the borders of these states.

You can see folks wearing the batik shirts and the batik sarong not only in the villages or kampung but also around town. And do not be surprised that the batik sarong, usually associated with women’s wear on the west coast of Peninsula Malaysia, is normal sarong wear for the men on the east coast.

The process of waxing and dyeing cloth is known as ‘batiking’. So, batik is a cloth that is traditionally made using a manual wax-resist dyeing technique. The word batik is thought to be derived from the word ‘ambatik’, which means a cloth with tiny dots with the suffix ‘tik’ meaning little dot, drop, point or to make dots.

Simultaneously, batik may also originate from the Javanese word ‘tritik’, describing a resist process for dying. The patterns are created on the cloth by tying and sewing areas before breaking.

How is batik unique from other clothes? It is crafted so that it has to undergo the delicate and repeated process of waxing, dyeing and boiling. As wax works as a colour blocker in the colouring process, it will cover every part of the fabric that does not want to be stained with colours.

Other sub-processes include preparing the cloth, tracing the designs, stretching the fabric on the frame, waxing the cloth area that does not need dyeing, preparing the dye, dipping the cloth in die, boiling the cloth to remove wax as well as waxing the material in soap.

Location

Kampung Cengal Lempung, 26100 Balok, Pahang
10:00 am – 7:00 pm | 7 days a week, including school & public holidays

  • Access to Natural Batik Village
  • Canvas for Paint and Fixing Color
    • Draw your own painting with hot wax onto 14×14 inch canvas for you to paint it yourself
    • Duration: Around 20-30 Minutes
  • Canvas for Canting
    • Draw your own painting with hot wax onto a 14 x 14 inch OR 20 x 20-inch white cotton canvas and paint it yourself
    • Duration: 1 hour or more

Natural Batik Village is a factory and tourist attraction that produces Batik, a local garment made from silk and embellished with floral motifs. This fabric is one of Malaysia’s most colourful textiles of traditional origin, deeply rooted in Malay culture.

Batik has long been a fabric for the traditional dress and costumes of the Malays, especially for the people in the east coast states of West Malaysia.

Batik is quite the usual dressing attire for these states of Kelantan and Trengganu and the Pahang Malays near the borders of these states.

You can see folks wearing the batik shirts and the batik sarong not only in the villages or kampung but also around town. And do not be surprised that the batik sarong, usually associated with women’s wear on the west coast of Peninsula Malaysia, is normal sarong wear for the men on the east coast.

The process of waxing and dyeing cloth is known as ‘batiking’. So, batik is a cloth that is traditionally made using a manual wax-resist dyeing technique. The word batik is thought to be derived from the word ‘ambatik’, which means a cloth with tiny dots with the suffix ‘tik’ meaning little dot, drop, point or to make dots.

Simultaneously, batik may also originate from the Javanese word ‘tritik’, describing a resist process for dying. The patterns are created on the cloth by tying and sewing areas before breaking.

How is batik unique from other clothes? It is crafted so that it has to undergo the delicate and repeated process of waxing, dyeing and boiling. As wax works as a colour blocker in the colouring process, it will cover every part of the fabric that does not want to be stained with colours.

Other sub-processes include preparing the cloth, tracing the designs, stretching the fabric on the frame, waxing the cloth area that does not need dyeing, preparing the dye, dipping the cloth in die, boiling the cloth to remove wax as well as waxing the material in soap.

  • Opening Hours: 10:00 am – 7:00 pm | 7 days a week, including school & public holidays
  • Last admission: 1 hour before closing time
  • This ticket is refundable if it has not been redeemed
  • Tickets that has been redeemed at the counter will not be refunded
  • There will be a 10% cancellation fee for all refunds
  • All tickets are valid for 6 months from date of purchase
  • You do not need to print the ticket, simply present the QR code via your phone
  • In order to redeem your ticket, please proceed to the attraction’s counters
  • MyKad or MyKid must be presented at the attraction for purchase of Malaysian – with MyKad type tickets
  • Identification card for age verification must be presented at the attraction for purchase of Children type tickets
How will I receive my tickets?Once payment is complete, you will instantly receive an email with QR code and attached PDF with your ticket details.
How do I redeem my tickets?Simply present the QR code on your phone at the attraction counter / staff / operator. The attraction will scan your QR code to get the ticket details.
Is this ticket refundable if I do not visit the attraction?Please read the Cancellation Policy and Terms & Conditions for more information.

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