The best time to visit Malaysia relies upon climate, crowds, and festivals. Considering Malaysia's geological shape and area, seasons vary from one side of the peninsula to the next and across destinations. The climate is frequently unique in East Malaysia (Borneo) than in Peninsular Malaysia. Indeed, even in Peninsular Malaysia, the climate can contrast totally between Penang, a famous island in the north, and Kuala Lumpur.

Except for the Cameron Highlands where nights are damp and chilly enough to merit a jacket, Malaysia remains hot and humid consistently. The essential concern is rainfall, and because going by a few islands, sea conditions.

For the most part, because of the way the monsoon moves in, islands on the west side of Malaysia (e.g., Penang, Langkawi, and so forth) are smarter to visit in the winter a very long time amongst December and February, while islands on the east side of Malaysia (e.g., the Perhentians and Tioman Island) are better amid the late spring a very long time amongst June and August.

Weather in Kuala Lumpur

Kuala Lumpur appreciates a tropical climate: a lot of daylight and rain with high humidity between showers consistently. Try not to hope to have a totally dry visit to Kuala Lumpur; rain can come whenever. Indeed, even the peak month of July, the driest month, averages 11 days of rain.

Although Kuala Lumpur gets abundant rainfall from the northwest monsoon regardless of the season, the driest months are normally June, July, and August. July for the most part has minimal number of rainy days.

The rainiest months in Kuala Lumpur are generally April, October, and November.

Weather in Penang

The driest months in Penang, Malaysia's huge island well known for culinary treats, are amongst December and March. January and February are the best; however they are additionally burning hot. Temperatures and dampness move to three-shower-a-day levels by April.

September and October are by a long shot the wettest months in Penang.

When to Visit the Perhentian Islands

Malaysia's prominent Perhentian Islands hit their peak during the summer months; convenience turns out to be costlier and can even completely fill amongst June and August. Travelers to Perhentian Kecil once had to sleep on the beach or with outsiders while sitting tight for rooms to free up.

Although meeting the Perhentian Islands amid the winter is conceivable, numerous inns and restaurants are shut for the low season. Rough sea conditions can make getting to the islands a repulsive test amongst November and March. The little speedboats that ship travellers forward and backward experience serious difficulties getting individuals and supplies to the island. Langkawi or different islands on the west side of Malaysia are better decisions when the Perhentians are generally shut for the season.

When to Visit Langkawi

Well known Pulau Langkawi, Malaysia's busiest tourist island, hits high season in December, January, and February when the climate is ideal.

Although jellyfish are a consistent issue for swimmers all through a significant part of the year, they are particularly a nuisance amongst May and October. Purchase a little jug of vinegar or approach a restaurant kitchen for some to help ease stings rapidly.

When to Visit Tioman Island

Duty-free Tioman Island (Pulau Tioman) on the east side of Malaysia is entirely near Singapore. The driest and busiest months for Tioman Island are amongst November and March. The island turns out to be moderately calm during the summer months when hikers and different travellers are in the Perhentian Islands on the opposite side of Malaysia to party.

Tioman Island is is carved up into many separated, totally extraordinary beaches. Even during the bustling months, you can discover relative peace and isolation.

Weather in Malaysian Borneo

Malaysian Borneo, or East Malaysia, is the third-biggest island on the planet and east of Peninsular Malaysia. The climate is most reasonable during the summer months (June, July, and August) for taking advantage of the many outdoor adventures on offer. In any case, persistent rainfall during the time keeps the rainforests pleasant and green for the endangered orangutans there.

The wettest months for Kuching in Sarawak are December, January, and February. Rainfall can be extraordinarily hard, disturbing plans and moving the national park trails toward muddy streams.

The Rainforest World Music Festival held each summer is an extraordinary time to visit Kuching, the capital of Sarawak. Along with enjoying bands from everywhere throughout the world, you'll have the capacity to see indigenous Dayak culture in plain view in the numerous evening workshops.

Big Festivals in Malaysia

Despite climate, a couple of huge celebrations and occasions in Malaysia (and the rest of Asia) may cause interruption or burden while traveling. Arrive sooner than required to enjoy or stay clear of an area until the point that the celebration wraps up.

Rainforest World Music Festival: Kuching completely fills to capacity during this three-day occasion of culture and music held each summer.

Ramadan: The dates for Ramadan depend on the moon and fluctuate from year to year. While you surely won't go hungry during the Islamic holy month, a few restaurants and organizations might be shut, in any event until twilight. You should indicate appropriate respect to individuals who may be fasting throughout the day.

Hari Merdeka: Celebrated every year on August 31, Malaysia's Independence Day is a happy occasion with parades, fireworks, and bunches of activity disturbing party.

Malaysia Day: Celebrated every year on September 16, Malaysia Day is Malaysia's other patriotic occasion.

Chinese New Year: With such an expansive ethnic Chinese populace in Malaysia, Chinese New Year is frequently the biggest celebration of the year. Dates shift from year to year, however, the celebration as a rule hits in January or February.  

Deepavali: The Hindu celebration of Deepavali (additionally spelled as Diwali) is generally celebrated in Malaysia, especially in Kuala Lumpur and Penang.