Golden onions look more elegant than water mosques. The Sabah State Mosque was inaugurated by the Supreme Head of State on June 28, 1977. This magnificent state mosque is made up of 16 small domes surrounded by a huge golden dome. Sabah State Mosque is free to enter, but you have to wear Muslim clothes and take off your shoes. It's quiet inside. It's like everyone is meditating. It's also free to take photos, but it's better not to make sound cards. Because they were not religious, they did not go in to watch. It's not far from the Sabah Museum. It's about 4 or5 kilometers from downtown.
Look at the fireflies swimming in one day. Non-Muslims can. They only need to pay for Muslim clothes. It's beautiful. It's very suitable for taking pictures. Especially when the weather is good. The souvenir store refrigerator stickers are good. And durian ice cream, which is only 15 yuan a piece. But you don't have to stay long. There are a lot of people.
The Yabi Sea Mosque is a typical contemporary Islamic building. It is the largest mosque in the city and one of the most magnificent Muslim churches with sunset scenery in Malay. Built by the lake, the mosque's amazing white building is perfectly integrated with the blue sky. It feels like it's floating on the water, beautiful and solemn.
The Water Mosque is a municipal mosque in Yabe. This one in the suburbs is state-owned, bigger and more magnificent. There are basically no tourists. It is free to rent clothes. It can only go to the main hall. The other halls are worshiping and not allowed to enter.
Shabazhou Hui Church Water Mosque, which is rented by taxi from downtown to 45 cents, usually waits half an hour to an hour for drivers, but in fact, they can swim within half an hour. Muslim garments and three cents are needed to get in. Because they are situated on the artificial lake, they are known as "Water Mosque".
The Sabah State Mosque (Malay - "Masjid Negeri Sabah) is a mosque in the capital of Sabah, Malaysia. It is located in the south of the city center, not far from the Sabah Museum. Because it was not far from the hotel we stayed in on the map, we chose to walk to see it. Its onion-like appearance was lovely. Unfortunately, it seems that the door is closed. I guess it's not a weekend, so it's not open. Maybe it was just because we were hurrying to the downtown area, so we didn't circle around to find its entrance. At that time, in the hot sun, there were almost no people around. Ha, I thought it was closed. But ah, it's quite satisfying to look at and pat its shape outside. This "state mosque" is different from "city mosque". Often, people mix the picture of the water mosque with this state mosque.
Sabah Water Mosque is a famous place of interest in Sabah.
The Shaba State Mosque was built in 1893 with a unique Moore design. Situated on the top of a hill overlooking the beautiful Johor Strait and Singapore, there are many visitors to visit every day. The prayer halls for men and women are separated. Muslims who worship in any public place are often seen in Malaysia.