The moment you step foot into Little India, you’ll be greeted with an assortment of colours. You can’t help but just be really happy walking the streets of Little India. People are extremely friendly and kind there. And you can find all kinds of Indian food over there at reasonable prices such as banana leaf rice and roti canai. The shops sell traditional Indian clothes like sarees. You can even get your eyebrow threaded there too. Truly endless possibilities there. That’s why I love visiting it.
Little India is full of cheap restaurants, and you can eat a meal for about five or six. Curry and banana leaf dishes, different flavors of North and South India, these stalls make people feel like they are in the land of India.
In addition to the authentic barbecue, briyani rice, chicken curry scent, there are numerous saris shops on this street, as well as dazzling spice paving.
Malaysia is divided into three ethnic groups: Malays, Chinese, and Indians. There is a place in Penang called Little India, where many Indians live. In fact, as early as decades ago, Chinatown was here, and many Chinese lived here. Later, as the Chinese migrated, Indian merchants and laborers continued to take root in the area, and gradually formed a large community, it became today's Little India.
The environmental sanitation of these small streets in India and the center of Penang are quite different, and the very narrow streets are full of vehicles on both sides, and the streets are full of rich Indian spices. Most of the streets are clothing stores, and of course there are some restaurants and snack bars.
The costumes worn by Indian women are called sari. In fact, the truth is still very good-looking. I personally feel that the Indian saris and the Vietnamese aunts are very good. The Indian women's clothing is mainly diversified in color and very bright. The Vietnamese aunt is very attractive. However, our Chinese cheongsam is the most attractive costume for the beauty of the East.