Sunday, July 17, 2011

Kapas Island

Last visited September 2013.

The pier beach on Pulau Kapas - the northern third of the beach past the pier is hard to see in this shot. There are 3 resorts on this beach and it is possible to walk to all the other accommodation places within 15 minutes. However many of the island transport services out of Marang will drop you directly in front of your resort.

Kapas island is the nicest I have visited in years. It is compact but has 6 very attractive beaches which can be walked over a period of 25-30 mintues (plus another beach which needs boat/kayak access), very clear water, pretty good snorkelling, good sunsets and a surprisingly supply of accommodation with 8 flash packer/backpacker resorts (some of their chalets may go into the lower midrange) and two camping areas. There are no roads, villages, motor vehicles or dogs. It is part of the Marine National Park and so coral and fish are pretty good. It is much easier to access than Redang, Perhentians, Lang Tengah, Tioman or Langkawi and is uncrowded except for weekends which extend from Thursday night to Sunday morning in this particular part of north-east Malaysia.

This modified Google image clearly shows the beaches, trekking tracks and the relatively compact size of the island. Note my miss-naming of nearby GEMIA ISLAND which has one midrange resort, Gems Island Resort. Note too that I have turned this image 90 degrees - north is to the left, not up.


Kapas is only 7 km from the mainland pier at Marang (not Merang which is the pier for Pulau Redang to the north) which is 17km south of Kuala Terengganu - you can fly into KT from KL. Kapas is part of the north-east’s marine national park which also includes Redang and the Perhentians.

(from the south)

Turtle Beach is the island’s southern most beach. I shot this from Kapas Turtle Valley Resort’s rather nice restaurant perched on the rocks at the western end. This beach has a different orientation to the others, facing more south than west and was picking up the cooling sea breeze better on my visit. The downside is that you will not get the sunsets.
The beach is not as nice as some on Kapas - the sand is not as fine as the best, there were a fair few small rocks on entry to the sea and the water offshore did not have particularly good coral although there was enough of this plus fish to keep snorkellers interested. However the much nicer southern end of the pier beach is a short steep climb over the headland steps to the north.

What you have at Turtle is exclusivity - the Dutch managed resort is the only one on the beach and has flashpacker into lower midrange chalets in the trees on the slope to left of shot. A friend staying there said the food was very good. The 2011 accommodation hand-out I got at Suria Link Transport at the Marang pier shows rm300 family and rm150 double chalets.

Turtle Valley chalets on hillside immediately behind beach seem to be some of the more upmarket on the island. Prices in the restaurant seemed a bit upmarket on most other locations.

Note beach to east, bottom right - it seems to be a discontinuous 300m strip of sand on Google Earth. There was indication that people had climbed the intervening headland but it looked like it needed climbing skills - I gave it a miss.

This shot shows only the southern-most corner - PBS is a long stretch of sand, best appreciated from the shot top of page. The very steep stairway across to Turtle Beach starts around that coconut palm far right in the above shot..
There are scraps of fringing coral and some coral bommies plus a fair few fish out along the headland to right of shot but I snorkelled right around the headland to Turtle Beach and wasn't whelmed.

In the corner shown on the previous shot, Captain Long House resort (the former Light House) is located. This seemed to be the funkiest place on the island with good music from the restaurant bar and some interesting architecture, graphics and motifs. I understand it has a dorm. Some locals pitched tents behind the beach to left of shot on the weekend. Rm60 fan, rm30 dorm (2011).

The camping area seemed full blown latest visit. I didn't manage to get a name, but got the impression it might be run by Captain Longhouse.

Also new to me, Koko Beach Restaurant just north of the tents and Captain Longhouse, and not far south of Kapas Island Resort. Gets positive user reviews and gives guests along this beach greater choice in dining.

Closer to the pier is the very big Kapas Island Resort with aircon chalets at 200, 180 and 160 plus fan at 130 (2011). This joint has a tiny pool (would be okay for kids/learner divers) and an associated dive school. It had a horde of locals at the weekend but has so many chalets it looked deserted at other times. It also has a small store.
The big beachside restaurant is shown above - the associated dive school is under the tree at right. Dozens of chalets of various standards are behind the beach.

This smaller section of beach north of the pier is not as wide ocean to trees as the south side but has the same crystal clear water. There is one resort here, Pak Ya Seaview (your guide-book may have the old Beauty Island Resort), a pretty sweet-looking budget joint with newish A-frames (2011) just behind the beach. This place was packed on the weekend but had only about two guests before that (then again only about 8 chalets). Suria Link's 2011 price list says rm90 for a fan chalet but my friend from Turtle also stayed here and managed to bargain one for rm60 mid-week. She said the food was very good here too.
Note the stairway in far background which leads to a short walkway to the next beach north. There was a bunch of local weekenders snorkelling this section, but it was similar to the headland area at the south end. I get the impression Asian snorkellers (and a lot of western tourists) are happy if they have fish to check out - don't sweat the coral or lack of. I shot this from the pier which also attracts a good range of fish - a couple of local visitors were fishing here. In a marine national park? Crikey.

2013 shot of Pak Ya Seaview's beachside restaurant - some of the A-frames can be seen in background.

Back just north of the pier (at right) is this new to me beach cafe - useful service for people waiting for the cheap public ferry and for guests at nearby resorts. Only place on island boasting wifi at the time but reception patchy.

For want of its correct name, I'll call this Beach #4 - less than 10 minutes walk north of the pier. This is a good one - probably the most popular beach both midweek and at the weekend. Very nice sand, clear water which is not too shallow low tide. Snorkelling at this beach is similar to the pier beaches, but much better stuff is maybe 10 minutes walk away off Camping Beach.
If you click to expand this shot you can see Qimis beach to the north, inlcuding the small headland (high tide) island, which has good snorkelling right off its sea-ward end.
Beach #4 has 3 resorts:
Kapas Beach Chalet (KBC) which despite not looking as cool as Captain Long House had the most traveller types hanging around mid week - and lots of locals weekend (plus a hamburger stand on the beach with (2011) rm5 whoppers - delicious! rm3 standard - who says the dollar-burger has gone?) 2011:Chalets rm70/60/40 plus a rm 15dorm - well duh, maybe those prices explain the travellers.

KPC beachside restaurant Sept 2013. Still seemed to be most popular with younger travellers. Okay food at competitive prices. Sold beer which not every resort does. Had neat little serial contrarian German waitress latest visit - whatever I suggested she opposed: having beer has nothing to do with the crowd in the restaurant. Dorm and inexpensive A-frames don't attract the younger guests - it's the board games (board games! Cluedo rules, trendsetters). Wifi would not be even more attractive - young people don't want wifi it's the board games, dummy! I think she was trying to get a rise out of me, but I worked several years in the crowd-calming industry: find such people a hoot.

Makcik Gemok Beach Resort - rm150 family aircon, 120 double aircon, 80/40 fan (2011). This place both visits had the older style traditional Malaysion beach chalets. Popular with local guests weekend but seemingly deserted mid-week.

Kapas Coral Beach Resort - was largely under reconstruction in July 2011 with some nice looking flashpacker/lower midrange chalets being put in. 
Finished chalets in 2013 looked pretty neat - many airconditioned: this may be a good lower-midrange choice for Kapas. Google brings up some attractive package prices. There are some older chalets plus a camping option. Place also has its own mid-size cruiser which would be more comfortable than smaller taxi boats from the mainland on bumpier days. I'm a bit annoyed I didn't opt for this place latest trip after my less than positive revisit to Qimi's.

I climbed to the top of that headland/island I mentioned last beach shot to get this pic. Hey, beach looks pretty nice but in fact is probably least best (but not poor) on Kapas - and I don't think I'm talking from ignorance on account I stayed here at Qimi Chalet in 2011 and 2013. Beach gets skinny at high tide yet suffers the low tide blues with shallow water containing lots of rocks, dead lumps of coral. But the best beach on the island is 1 minute to the left. Almost all Qimi's beach is in this shot - you can see the walkway stairs from Beach #4 far right and the low rocks between here and Camping Beach to the north start immediately left of pic.
Qimi Chalet
is under those big trees behind the boats and up the steep hillside to the right - if you click to expand you can maybe see some of the restaurant tables on the beach under the trees. Chalets rm300 for an aircon family - 130/100/80 for fan (2011&2013). More info down page. Snorkelling very ordinary in the area in shot but quite good coral/fish off the end of the headland/island behind camera, maybe a 70m swim off the beach. Latest visit I noticed this good coral 70m offshore also extended mid bay to right of camera. But stuff close inshore had not improved.

Camping Beach is arguably the best beach on the island. I'm calling it this for want of its real name - in fact the Harmony camp site (rm10 per person rm15 tent rental) is in a flat tree shaded area behind those rocks far right, and has its sign and entrance at the far northen end of the previous beach, Qimi's. I noticed a local had also pitched a tent up the far left end on the beach under the trees on the weekend. This is a sweet beach - lovely sand which continues into the water low tide, lots of shade in back under the trees, no resorts, very clear water and quite good coral and fish in a lateral line maybe 40m off the central beach and extending south towards the camera. At lowest tide this coral is much closer to the shore - poor swimmers can wade out and dip their head to check the edge of the reef. 
Most guests at Qimi Chalet spent long periods of time here and it was also popular with people from other resorts. Hell you could stroll up here from the most distant resort, Kapas Turtle Valley, under 25 minutes and from the pier in less than 15. I also noticed quite a few kayakers came across from Gems Island Resort on Gemia Island, also taking in the next beach north.

Another shot of Camping Beach from near the far northern end looking back at the island/headland which separates it from Qimi Beach.

Harmony campsite beachfront - camping, dining areas behind.

Western lady seemed to spend huge chunks of time reading in front of Harmony in Sept 2013. Maybe she got sick of the Cluedo at KBC. Harry Potter rules.

North Beach is reached from Camping Beach by a rather steep set of stairs and a short walkway. Many would argue this is as nice as Camping Beach. No resorts or camping areas. Very similar sand and water. Probably the best snorkelling on the island about 40-50m off the beach, with good coral varieties and fish - look for the snorkelling trip boats from adjacent Gemia Island, Marang and Kuala Terennganu - or if it is quiet mid-week, their mooring buoys. Note this isn't really the northern-most beach - there is a similar strip of sand around the far headland. But there is no walkway and I found it too deep to wade at low tide. Didn't think to grab one of Qimi's sea-kayaks. Duh!

Two jungle tracks lead to a small inlet on the rugged east coast. The southern track starts near the top of the Turtle Bay/Pier Beach stairs. The northern one starts at the end of the pier and goes inland along side the solar electricity farm, then winds its way to the right and dives into the bush behind the most inland of Kapas Island Resort's many bungalows. Because both tracks lead to the same cove, I did them as a loop - maybe 90 minutes.

The northern track, 950m to the cove in total - this is pretty easy effort wise. From the entry point into the jungle it rises over a small saddle with no real tough climbs and then gradually drops along this water course to the western cove. Good jungle along here. It does get a bit technical in that you have to criss-cross the creek about 10 times - National Parks have put up a good quality guide rope the full length of both tracks to show the way.

The east coast bay. The northern track is accesses by way of that gully in back - if you click to expand you may be able to see debris blocking the mouth which came from a big land-slip high on the right, probably in the monsoon season.
The 1250m southern track to near Turtle Beach starts out of picture near that log at left - look for the guide rope. The first 10 minutes is an incredibly steep haul up the side of the hill - I'm pretty fit and it gave me a real good work-out. The track then tends to dip, climb and wind thru less dense but still okay jungle.
A couple of trekkers coming the other way went for a dip in the cove. The water looked nice and clear - according to the guidebooks there is a bit of coral here too. I was feeling lazy and gave it a miss.

To recap what I wrote under beaches: the best snorkelling is probably off North Beach. It is also quite good off Camping Beach and the end of the headland/island at the north end of Qimi's Beach. And it may be okay in and around the western trekkers' cove.
How good? Well I thought it was a slight step down from the Perhentians and Tioman in the same period, which were a step down again from the best at Pulau Redang (in the National Park HQ snorkelling area) and equal to Lang Tengah. And better than anything I saw in the Surin Islands earlier in 2011, and the Similans in 2012 - each supposedly the sites of Thailand's best coral. The Surins were very very ordinary - coral bleaching has really knocked them around. Ditto the Similans. In fact snorkelling at Ko Tao in mid 2013 was superior, but not as good as Kapas.

I don't think it matters. Just chose the resort you like the look of because you can so easily walk to any of the other beaches.

East coast peninsula Malaysia has a pretty full on monsoon season which tends to run from around October into Februaray. Rose at Qimi Chalet told me her place is the only accommodation which stays open in the wet season. She said the island gets plenty of sunshine in this rainier period but December is normally the worst month. She said Suria Link and the other boat services stop running and so guest should contact the resort to organise a boat. UPDATE SEPT 2013 - well Rose has had a change of heart: Qimi's definitely closing for wet season 2013.

I did not check all resorts but I know you can buy a beer at Kapas Beach Chalet and Kapas Coral Beach Resort. Rose at Qimi Chalet sold me a can in 2011(not cheap at rm14) but I think this was surplus to a supply she brought in for a regular guest. UPDATE 2013 - yep, no booze on the Qimi menu.
I'm not sure about spirits and other alcohol. I was happy in 2011 with my 1L bottle of Ballentine's scotch from the duty free at Singapore's budget terminal (2013:overproof 1.2l Bundy rum from Sydney duty free) - great company when leaning up against a rock on the sand at sunset.

In 2011 chose Qimi partly because I liked the reviews on Trip Advisor, and partly because I found an email adress - - which Rose answered promptly promising me she would reserve a bungalow for me without the need for telegraphic transfer of deposit or full payment which so many Malaysian places want - my bank is not interested in telegraphic transfers to Malaysia (or at least it makes them very difficult).

Qimi's reception and bad weather dining area is built under two big boab type trees - there are Bali style bale sitting platforms, a tree-house sitting platform, hammocks strung between trees etc. This is the view looking from the veranda of my "Bamboo" chalet.

Zooming in slightly towards the beach shows some diners enjoying a sunset snack.

You don't get to eat too much closer to the water most places - in fact I had an earlier breakfast than these people and the water was lapping the legs of my table - a full moon king tide coinciding with early breakfast at the time of my visit. The two big trees offer sun shelter to the dining tables well into the afternoon.

Qimi's throws on some side at dinner and puts cute placemarks on each table coinciding with the name of your bungalow. That's my "Bamboo" placemark with my "Bamboo" bungalow in background - the smaller one with the washing out front.

My Bamboo chalet was not constructed of bamboo but of that dark stained wood favoured by Malaysian resorts. It was identical to the Tembescu chalet Rose gave me first night when I showed up one day earlier than I booked - except it was 80% the size (makes sense at 80% the price - rm80 reduced to 70 for single occupancy: water is scarce here plus the solar generated electricity is very expensive and single occupancy uses less), in better condition and nearer the beach.
It was just big enough for 2 people and gear, clean, comfy double bed with good net, good lights, towel and toilet paper supplied, good fan, water pressure pretty poor. Quiet at night. Value-wise in comparison to places I saw on other islands, maybe not fantastic - but I'd pay more to stay on Kapas. Not to mention Rose's cooking is really good and the resort is pretty nice.

Prices in the restaurant were very reasonable - one of the most expensive dishes was the claypot seafood noodles at 11rm which was sublime. Service was quick and friendly. The resort's laptop is available gratis for guest email.

Qimi Chalet has a small number of bungalows but a good range. I loved these hillside treehouses to the south of the restaurant. The bigger right-hand one was the most expensive aircon family place from what I can gather. The other 3 or 4 treehouses were fan jobs - I'm aiming for one of the latter when I bring Lady Tezza to see the island.

UPDATE - QIMI'S SEPT 2013: the second time around may be not so hot.
I usually select a different place when I revisit an island in order to give you dudes more info. But I was impressed with QIMI’S first visit and thought it was a place Lady Tezza would enjoy.
Maybe not such a good choice re the latter - but an okay idea from the point of view that inititial impressions can be misleading. Point is – how many other places have I praised, which for a lot of subsequent visits/visitors have proved disappointing? I can think of one: Ao Toh Koh resort on the east coast of Phi Phi which seems to have gone downhill considerably since my visit.
Moral? - maybe you should read CAREFULLY those Trip Advisor and other user reviews. “CAREFULLY” because we all know the downside of taking ALL user reports as gospel.

Okay, to the nitty gritty. I booked a Treehouse chalet about 3 months in advance. When we arrived around 1000 Rose told us guests in our Treehouse were booking out late. Came 1530 and I asked how late? We were shown to a room which wasn’t a Treehouse. When I questioned this it turned out our Treehouse had been given to some walk-in guests recently. When this was sorted out we eventually got into our Treehouse around 1630. Spare a thought for the people who were shunted out.

Um, our Treehouse was a bit disappointing:

The positives: the elevated outlook was pretty sweet. The place was big on quiet. The bed was comfy, the net good and there was plenty of room for two people and their gear. The staff were fantastic and caring.

The negatives: the room was not very clean, with quite a lot of critter-droppings  (was this the result of a rushed job to make it ready for us?). Pillows under clean covers had severe cases of mildew. I thought rm130 would get us a flashpacker standard joint but this was really a spacious elevated backpacker standard place. The water failed at one point.
The restaurant was disappointing. Like so many other nearby islands' places this visit, Qimi's seemed to be winding down for the close in wet season (note - mid Sept is a long way short of the usual closing time at the end of Oct) meaning there was a severe shortage of stuff on the menu. Maybe as a result, dishes like noodles with seafood seemed short on the seafood. My favourtite seafood noodles hotpot was very ordinary this time as were several other dishes. On the last night Lady Tezza had a severe case of food poisoning. A result of scraping the bottom of the larder?

I'm not going to complain about critters scuttling around in the roof and wall cavities: this is the rainforest treetops baby, what do you expect? Nor the very steep rises on the steps up to the treehouse - although mobility-challenged guests should avoid.

FINAL POINT - Rose gave us a discount from rm130 to rm100. She said this was because of end of season but I was not convinced that it was not compensation for our booking troubles. Rose had gone to the mainland when Lady Tezza got sick.

The mainland pier town is MARANG (not Merang) which is only 7km away from Kapas and 17km from the regional center of KUALA TERENGGANU. The latter has an airport with regular Malaysian Air, Firefly and Air Asia flights from KL - don't know about JB or Singapore. The airport is the other side of town so airport taxis may cost more** than the rm25 taxi price I paid from KT bus station - I thought this a fair price and so didn't bargain. Local buses also run from KT's bus station - look for buses going to Dungun and ask which others go thru Marang - get off at the main bus stop just past the main road traffic lights, walk back to the lights and turn right down the hill, right again to the pier - 400m from the traffic lights.
If coming from the south on one of the big express buses that run route 3 from KL, Kuantan, Cherating, Mersing (pier for Tioman Island) or Johor Bahru ask to be put off near the traffic lights.
**We paid rm50 for a taxi from the pier to the airport in Sept 2013

If you are island-hopping down the coast and coming from Pulau Redang's mainland pier of Merang (a few of Redang's resort ferries go to Kuala Terengganu) the cheapest option would be to use one of the very inexpensive bus transfers that link with the ferries into KT bus station. I think a private driver (I didn't find any taxis waiting at Merang pier - the resort bus set-up is pretty well organised) direct Merang-Marang would be around rm60-80 at 2011 prices.

See my Perhentians page for inexpensive Kuala Besut pier (Perhentians) to Kuala Terengganu transport. I read somewhere a taxi direct Besut-Marang would be around rm150.

BTW, the Agro Bank just south of the traffic lights on the main road does not change money and the ATM will not pay out or regurgitate non-local cards (don't ask me how I know this). If you need cash, turn inland at the lights, walk 400m and on the left is a bank whose ATM works with main foreign cards. The bank does not change money - you need to go to Kuala Terennganu.

At the pier is about half a dozen island transport companies. Standard price is rm40 return using speedboats although one outfit has a bigger ferry which runs to the main pier and Pulau Gemia for rm15 each way. Qimi recommends Suria Link which like most will deliver to individual beaches - it has boats running out at 0900 - 1100 - 1300 - 1500 and 1700.
UPDATE SEPT 2013 - Qimi like quite a few resorts now has its own boat. But this must have been busy when we wanted to transfer because a call to the resort directed us to Makcit Gemok's pier office which is the fist you come to from the town side. This outfit now seemed to be running the most small transfers to the island - updated price rm50 return.


The small island of Pulau Gemia is a short distance north of Kapas. The resort here, Gems Island Resort, is midrange and looks to be one of those places where your room balcony is over the water. Quite a few kayakers were cruising across and checking out Kapas' northern beaches. A French guy told me the snorkelling is quite good around Gemia and mid-channel.

End of the day shot at Qimi Chalet for end of report.

UPDATE DEC 2013 - wonderingstar just sent me an email saying his snorkelling page on Kapas is finally complete. This is a fabulous resource - some maps, hundreds of pix, a video and more:


If you visit Kapas you might also be interested in the nearby islands of Redang, Lang Tengah and the Perhentians which you can access via the INDEX link top right of page.





Xander Lawson said...

Wow. Now that's what I call a tropical island paradise. It's even big enough to do some decent exploring. Definitely my kind of place.

kimberley accommodation

Daniel Scott said...

Thanks for such detailed info about this place. Went there back in April of 98 and will head back there again in April 2014.Thanks for the snorkeling link.

Fun Ivy said...

Thank you. Even as a local, I couldn't find such thorough information.
Thank you for assisting me to decide to go to Kapas Island for a visit :)

Jos Hirst said...

Just back from Kapas and found Tezza's guide as useful as ever. Couple of updates - beerwise, it's Turtle Valley, Kokos and Kapas Beach Chalet that will sell you a can of Heineken or Tiger for RM10. For Wi-Fi its Kokos, Kapas Island Resort or the cafe next to the pier (good food too!). Enjoyed the snorkelling - better than the Perhentians I thought.

konrad said...

Be aware of staying in Pak Ya Sea View Chalet. I have been there last week, 16.09. - 18.09.2014, with a female frind of me,(I'm male) we are not a couple. This is interesting for so far, because the owner of this place was spying though a small hole into the bathroom as my friend was taking a shower. I saw him and I was shocked and didn't know what to do. Basically I would recommend this place because our first day was lovely and everything was right, but after this, our pulau kapas experience was destroyed. I dont met him after that because he was avoiding us and also as we checked out, there was another guy behind the counter. For this reason I can not recommend this place at all. The guy seems nice but he did something terrible like this. Regards.

Juan Federico said...

Hello! Thank you for all the information! We are traveling on a motorbike from Bangkok and now we arrived in Ipoh, tomorrow we plan to go in Cameron night lands t people told us that with our motorbike is difficult because is only 100cc.... So we don't know but definitely we want to go to this island.. What I didn't understood was if you cannot camp in other areas that camping harmony is the u if one and you must need to pay? We were camping in many places.... But this island seems to be really small...
Is you know the perhential island witch you recommend more to visit or someone know? We are looking for some quite island always and not like ko tao or ko lipe, more like tarutao! Thanks have a nice week!

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tezza said...

Some useful info above. Thanks.

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