If you visit to Singapore you may want to check this incredible new attraction in Singapore. While you are there you can smell one iconic fragrance that was re-launched recently: Singapore Girl femme fragrance.
It is amazing to think that the art of making and wearing perfume goes back 2500 years ago and today we have the opportunity to wear again an iconic fragrance such as Singapore Girl. Singapore Girl Perfume ingredients are scents that are crafted from the exquisite oils extracted from delicate flower petals and tree roots. This amazing fragrance is the lotus, water-lily make the heart and Teak-wood finish this refreshing perfume.
It did not take long for her fragrance to become popular. In fact, in the early 1970s, Perfumes of Orient and another massive perfume business called Perfumes of Singapore, owned by her soon to be next husband, Mr. Dadi Balsara, merged to become Perfumes of Singapore Pte Ltd. There were at least two factories that produced thousands of this perfume each month, and it was sold both domestically and internationally. In 1997, Singapore Girl perfume became the top prize offered at the Singapore Manufacturer Association as well.
The generic name, ‘children of the air’, is derived from Greek aer (air) and eides (resembling), referring to its epiphytic nature and the way such orchids are cultivated. A. crispa is a large, tough, robust epiphyte. Young leaves are typically covered with purple spots. In?orescence is up to 35 cm long, drooping, branching, loosely many-flowered. Ear-drops prepared by boiling the pulverised plant in neem oil, are instilled 2–3 drops at a time into the ear every night to treat earache in the Western Ghats. A. crispa contains aeridin, a bactericidal phenanthropyran. The contribution of aeridin to the management of earache is undetermined, but it works as a bactericide.
Revival of Old & Iconic Singapore Girl™ Perfume – ‘Singapore Girl’ scent was a brilliant mix of notes, designed for traditional, suave and sexy girl. Born in 1960’s, this beautiful creation had stopped production in 2006. We acquired this amazing formulation in 2014 and since then we have been producing it in hand-crafted, small batches. We have taken the original creation and we present you the same old beautiful fragrance. It was and still is, for a girl who knows how to balance traditional expectations with modern demands. She carefully manages expectations, and yet at the same time is carefree to enjoy her own independence. The top of the creation is soft-citrus. Lotus, Water-lily make the heart and and Teak-wood finishes this refreshing ode to her. Discover more information at Singapore Girl Femme Fragrance.
An airport doesn’t sound like much of an attraction – more a series of interminable queues filled with tetchy flyers and shrieking babies. But Singapore’s Changi Airport has been voted the world’s best airport for the fifth consecutive year – and there’s much to marvel at here. Butterfly habitats, Balinese-style rooftop pools, 24-hour cinemas, spa centres, and the highly-raved Jewel Changi Airport – trust us, this ain’t your average airport. There are far worse stopovers during a long-haul flight. Once home to an orchard of fruit trees, this area of Singapore is now widely known as the shopping district. Stretching out over two kilometres in the centre of the city, Orchard Road is home to numerous coffeeshops, beauty salons, art galleries, hotels, designer and discount outlets, restaurants and nightclubs. Come armed with cash and plenty of it.
The Singapore Flyer is the world’s largest observation wheel. A one-of-a-kind experience and built over a 3-story terminal building, the Flyer is 150 metres in diameter, 165 metres high, and travels at 0.21m per second (it is some 30 metres taller than the famous London Eye!). With breathtaking panoramic views that are so radically different during the day and at night, it’s hard to choose the best time to take a ride. Passengers will get to see such city sights as the Singapore River, Raffles Place, Marina Bay, Empress Place and the Padang.
If the Raffles Hotel and Fort Canning Park haven’t satisfied your taste for colonial architecture, pay a visit to the Empress Place Building. It was constructed in 1865 and built in the Neoclassical style, and was named in honor of Queen Victoria. It now houses the Asian Civilisations Museum, which delves into the many Asian cultures that helped form Singapore. The museum’s collections focus on the themes of trade and spirituality, both of which heavily influenced Asian cultures and served as vehicles for the cultures to spread. Exhibits include topics like Indian Ocean trade, stories of faith and belief, and a look at the important role that scholars played in Chinese culture for centuries. Read additional details on here.