Singapore to MalaysiaJohor Transport
Taxi from Singapore to Malaysia
The easiest way to get from Singapore to Malaysia is by Private car, Taxi and Buses. The option of transfer modes depends on many factors such as which part of Malaysia one plans to visit, group sizes, duration of stay and individual preference.
Scroll all the way down for Transfer guides from Singapore to different parts of Malaysia. Please click on the links below to find out more information on getting to the various points of interest.
Causeway and Tuas Check Points
Singapore is connected to Johor state of Malaysia by two border crossings – Woodlands Causeway and Tuas Second Link. Both Causeway and Second Link open 24 hours a day and operate all year round. Due to strong historical and economic ties, hundreds of thousands of peoples travel across the borders daily.
More than 50 thousands vehicles and 300 thousand people each day travel across the causeway, majority of whom are Malaysians working in Singapore, although there are a growing number of Singaporeans living in Johor taking advantage of the lower cost of living.
On a daily basis, the traffic is generally heavy in the morning peak hour (7am-9am) entering Singapore and in the evening (after 6pm) towards Johor Bahru city. The traffic flow is reversed on weekends as Singaporeans head north to Johor Bahru for shopping and short vacation trips.
During festive periods (Chinese New year, Hari Raya, Christmas and Deepevali) and long weekends, do expect huge amounts of traffic that leads to massive jams on both the Causeway and the Second Link. It is advisable that you check with our staff so that you can plan your trip well.
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1. WOODLANDS CAUSEWAY
Causeway is situated at the north end of Singapore and connects Woodlands (Singapore) to the southernmost Malaysian city of Johor Bahru (JB). The Causeway was constructed in 1924 across the Selat Tebrau (Strait of Johor) and is more congested as it is connected to JB town which is more densely polulated.
2. TUAS SECOND LINK
The second and newer border crossing of Second Link opened in December 2008, is a 1.9 km long bridge located at the western tip of Singapore and connects Tuas to Gelang Patah of Johor.
The Second Link experiences lesser traffic and hence is generally smoother in both directions primarily because of its location away from JB City.