Kuala Lumpur International Airport (KLIA) is the most vital gateway to Malaysia. Kota Kinabalu International Airport, another major airport, is located on Sabah island.

KLIA is on the southern end of Peninsular Malaysia, near Selangor and Negeri Sembilan. KLIA's location is strategic and unique as it stands on a site that is at the center of business and leisure. The facility is part of the Multimedia Super Corridor (MSC), Malaysia's industrial zone. Moreover, KLIA is encircled by four major cities: Kuala Lumpur, Shah Alam, Seremban, and Malacca.

The airport's main terminal is designed to look like it is within a forest. A huge forest section has been built in the Satellite Building. KLIA has a first-rate business center where passengers can make phone calls and browse the Internet. In KLIA's Satellite Building, passengers can dine and wine in style at Asian and European cafes.

Meanwhile, Kota Kinabalu International Airport (KKIA) is the portal to Sabah Island. The airport has five aerobridges. The airport is big enough to handle Boeing 747, serving more than four million passengers in 2007. No wonder it is Malaysia's busiest regional airport.

Presently KKIA has 12 gates, five air bridges, and four baggage claim belts. Passengers can rest in lounges and restaurants in Terminal 1. Terminal 2 handles charter flights and low cost carriers. It was rebuilt in 2007 and was completed two years ahead of schedule.

Malaysia is divided into two regions by the South China Sea, the Peninsular Malaysia and Malaysian Borneo. The climate is equatorial which feature monsoons periods and summer period. The country is rich in natural resources, namely arable land, dense forests and rich mineral deposits.