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   Home      Team-Building-Adventure-Activities      Jungle Survival Malaysia


"smart people choose adventure"
Jungle Survival Malaysia
Jungle Survival CEO In Action
Essential knowledge On Jungle Survival

We retain :

10% of what we read,  

20% of what we hear

30% of what we see

50% of what we hear and see,

70% of what we say,

90% of what we say and do

Survival Extreme - National Park, Malaysia

Venue : Endau Rompin Selai (entry from Bekok)

Others Location Available :
Sg Pisang Gombak, Janda Baik,  Gopeng , Sungai Chiling Kuala Kubu Bahru, Sedim Recreation Park, Lagenda Park, Tangkak Johore, Lata Kijang Waterfalls, Ulu Yam, Sungai Lembing


rm2,000 for 2-4pax

Rm1,000 for 5-9pax

Rm750 for 10pax above



Rm1,200 for 2-4pax

Rm550 for 5-9pax

Rm500 for 10pax above

Standard Tentative Program

Day 01

1100 hrs 

Arrived Bekok Town. Early lunch at own expense. After

registration at Endau Rompin Park HQ transfer to Kampong Selai.

1400 hrs 

1.  The facilitator / trainer will brief on program

schedules and rules and regulations.

2.  Participants will be divided into groups

3.  Distribution of rations, tents etc

4.  Non essential belongings will be kept at the

aborigine's house

1500 hrs   Transfer by 4WD vehicles to Lubok Pasir

1600 hrs  

Shelter and survival kits

Set up tent

Collection of firewood

Starting fire

Meals and cooking

Setting fishing net

Learn to tie fishing hooks and preparing fishing rod

from Bertam trees

Cooking rice in mess tin

BBQ fish

1900 hrs  Dinner time

2000 hrs 

Campfire session

Discussion session - lessons learned

Myths and truths about the jungle


Day 02

0800 hrs


Coffee and boiled tapioca

0900 hrs

Break camp

Identification of edible and medical plants

Trek to Kampung Selai

Enroute participants will learn to identify

Edible plants

Plants with medical value

Wild animal treks

1300 hrs 


Aborigines cooked food with jungle edible plants

1400 hrs  Transfer by 4WD Vehicles to Lubok Merekek

1500 hrs 

Survival cooking

Cooking rice and dishes in bamboo
Boil and BBQ tapioca
Slaughter live chicken
BBQ chicken

1900 hrs  Dinner time

0800 hrs 

Campfire session

Discussion session  - lessons learned

Demonstration how to do bamboo water container

with jungle vines as ropes

1000 hrs 

Real life survival situation participants will :

1. Sleep in the open

2. Take turn to keep fire burning until morning  and take care of safety      

Note : We will do impromptu inspection every few hours to checkv that fires maintained well and the participants' safety assured.

Day 03

0800 hrs Breakfast - Coffee and  BBQ sweet potato

0900 hrs

Preparing traps

Compass orienteering

Trekking tips          

1200 hrs

Discussion session - closing

Return of personal belongings

1300 hrs Lunch (prepared)

1400 hrs Return to Bekok by 4WD vehicle  
Will you be able to survive the ultimate wilderness test? In the last eight months, local newspapers have reported nine cases of lost trekkers in Malaysian forests. What does it take to get out alive? 
Be realistic
You are lost and the worst thing you can do is to continue walking and drain yourself. Access your condition. Ask yourself: What do I need to do today, right now, to survive? How long can the food you packed last? Prioritising and do the most important chores first can help save your hide.
The looming nightfall and darkness is lost trekkers worst enemy. It’s also the time when 90% of wildlife come out to hunt and find food - that’s you, if you’re not careful. If nightfall is drawing near, looking out for a safe shelter to spend the night should be your priority.
Go with the flow
Chances are, you fair better getting lost in the rainforest than anywhere else. Our forest is mostly damp and most plants are soaked in dew in the mornings. Collect dew and rain water with large leafs. Small stream in the jungle is mostly pristine and is safe to drink. Also remember, the smallest tickle always strings itself to a bigger waterway. Go with the flow and you’d usually end up near a river – and human settlement
Pack smart, not more
When packing your stuffs, always put some thought for “what if I’m lost” essentials. Keep all your survival items into one waist bag and don’t leave camp without it. Below are the must-haves in your survival kit and collectively they should not weight more than 1kg;

1. Carry at least 3 ways to start a fire – Vaseline soaked cotton balls, magnifying glass and cigarette lighter.
2. A small bottle of iodine to disinfect water. Use 1 small drop for every litre.
3. A few zip lock bags for holding water.
4. Dental floss (100m). It’s a light and tough string with many uses.
5. Mini flashlight.
6. Heavy duty garbage bag. It makes great raincoat and waterproof shelter. You can also use it to collect rainwater.
7. All purpose knife made of carbon-steel that can throw sparks when struck on granite.
8. A bottle of antibiotic ointment.
9. Some energy bars.
10. A whistle to draw attention.

Au naturel
Although it’s not easy to find natural resources dry enough to start a fire in the damp forest, some resins, like the keruing tree’s, and bark strips are good fire starters. Look out for natural shelters. Young Leonard Hendrik and Milos Johed who got lost in 2005 in Bau, Sarawak made a cave their home for two nights before being found. Note what wildlife eats in the forest; monkeys are the best indicators. If it’s edible to them, it is most probably to you too.
Draw attention
Break off branches at eye-level, 5 feet above the ground, along the path to help rescue team track you. One can also leave heaps of stones, piles of branches or leafs for the same purpose. A whistle never fails to draw attention and its piercing shrill can echo far.
When making a smoke signal, you get more smoke by adding leaves than wood to the bonfire. Understand that from the air you’ll be a tiny dot. Find an open spot where the plume can rise beyond the forest canopy.
Caveat - take care not to start a forest fire and jeopardize yourself.
Getting along with wildlife
Walking around the rainforest is not like walking through the carnivorous exhibit’s cage in the zoo wearing a sheep’s skin. Carnivorous animals like to mark their territory and leave plenty of clues. So pay attention.
So, if you’re worried about stumbling into a hungry beast, it won’t happen.
Firstly, the jungle is too dense for your eyes to make anything out of it. A camouflaged flying fox can fly pass you in a blink. Secondly, your human scent is strange to them and wildlife almost definitely scoots off before you see them. The only ones aren’t backing off are females defending their little ones or nest. So, do give way to a nursing mum.
Keep your sense of humor
Staying positive is everything.

With practice, movement through thick undergrowth and jungle can be done efficiently. Always wear long sleeves to avoid cuts and scratches.

To move easily, you must develop "jungle eye," that is, you should not concentrate on the pattern of bushes and trees to your immediate front. You must focus on the jungle further out and find natural breaks in the foliage. Look through the jungle, not at it. Stop and stoop down occasionally to look along the jungle floor. This action may reveal game trails that you can follow.
Stay alert and move slowly and steadily through dense forest or jungle. Stop periodically to listen and take your bearings. Use a machete to cut through dense vegetation, but do not cut unnecessarily or you will quickly wear yourself out. If using a machete, stroke upward when cutting vines to reduce noise because sound carries long distances in the jungle. Use a stick to part the vegetation. Using a stick will also help dislodge biting ants, spiders, or snakes. Do not grasp at brush or vines when climbing slopes; they may have irritating spines or sharp thorns.

Many jungle and forest animals follow game trails. These trails wind and cross, but frequently lead to water or clearings. Use these trails if they lead in your desired direction of travel.

In many countries, electric and telephone lines run for miles through sparsely inhabited areas. Usually, the right-of-way is clear enough to allow easy travel. When traveling along these lines, be careful as you approach transformer and relay stations. In enemy territory, they may be guarded.

The Art of Staying Alive

In the SAS Survival Handbook, author John Lofty Wiseman says survival is the art of staying alive.

“You must know how to take everything possible from nature and use it to the fullest, how to attract attention to yourself so that rescuers can find you, how to make your way across unknown territory back to civilisation if hope of rescue is not on the cards and navigating without compass or map.”

Wiseman says any gear you have is a bonus. You not only have to keep healthy, you need to know First Aid in case you or your group members are sick or wounded AND maintain your morale.

Sounds like a tall order. But Chin’s case proves the point. Even the most experienced trekker can get lost due to a misstep or wrong  judgment. So, when you’re thrown into this kind of situation, what do you do?


When Lost

Stay calm and think positive,” advises Tham Yau Kong, one of the pioneer adventure operators in Sabah. In 1999, Tham and Sadib Miki set up Miki Survival Camp in a village at the foot of Mt

 Kinabalu. At the camp, students learn to identify edible food or fruits, pick up traditional healing skills

 using forest herbs, learn to build shelter and fashion animal traps out of forest products.

“Leave markers on the trail as you try to find your way out to ensure you’re not going in circles,” Tham adds.

If you still fail to find a way out, set up a base by building a shelter and try to signal to alert others that you’re lost in the jungle. In the meantime, source for water and food to survive. (See sidebar on Survival Basics.)

Outward Bound Malaysia field instructor Azirin Aziz recommends trekking in a group of no less than four people as a safety measure.

“When lost, send out a trekker team (maybe two from the group) to clear and check tracks in order to determine the better path to take,” says Azirin who is based in Lumut, Perak.

You should venture out about 100m forward, to the right and to the left from the original bearings to look out for visible features. Then return to the rest of the team and report. Try to gauge your location on the map if you have one.

“It’s good practice to walk on a ridge instead of in a valley because it’s easier to get spotted by rescuers from there. A valley’s feature is usually rocky with creeping vegetation. Streams are useful in determining direction, but they are not the safest terrain to walk on, Azirin adds.


Lessons learnt

In Chin’s case, a bunch of volunteers from the Association of Backpackers Malaysia (the lost hikers are members) and the police had started a search and rescue effort. At 7am the next day, Chin and her friend tried to retrace their footsteps. One-and-a-half hours later, they found their way out.

“It’s embarrassing. We are experienced trekkers but because we were overly confident and didn’t leave any markers, we got lost,” admits Chin. “Never assume you’ll find your way out of an unfamiliar place. Even though you don’t think you may get lost, sometimes people get injured in accidents or get disoriented. Just make sure you carry the kit.”

( See sidebar on Survival Kit.)

When you’re with a group of friends, it’s easy to let your guard down, Chin cautions. Always see where you’re going, know where you are and stay alert.

Sources: Wiseman, John Lofty SAS Survival Handbook; Harpers-Collins Publishers, 2003 and Hattingh, Garth The Outdoor Survival Manual; New-Holland Publishers, 2003.

Don’t lose your way
Prevention is the best cure, they say, so before setting out, it’s crucial to plan your trip, load up on the right gear, check the weather and ask yourself: Are you experienced enough to do the trek without a guide? Are you fit to tackle the trails? And do you have the right gear, maps and directions?

“Effective planning separates the responsible hiker from the common hiker,” says Azirin Aziz, an outdoor field instructor at Outward Bound Malaysia, Lumut.

“It’s important to spare your family, friends, the authorities and rescue organisations the anxiety.” 

Recreational hikers should never attempt a tough and unfamiliar trek, especially without a guide, Azirin adds. Besides your basic survival kit, you need to know simple navigational skills using a compass and map.

Unfortunately, in Malaysia, the public has limited access to topography maps unless they are part of organisations like Outward Bound Malaysia or the Association of Backpackers Malaysia (ABM).* 

Avid trailblazer C. S. Goh and his group of experienced adventurers find challenge in bushwhacking their way through pristine jungles in Peninsular Malaysia. Though Goh swears by his GPS (Global Positioning System), he still relies on his map and compass-reading skills for back-up. GPS is reportedly 95% accurate and to receive clear signals, you need to stand still and out in the open, away from tree branches or any obstruction.

“I still have to take note of the direction I’m travelling in and observe the terrain or vegetation around me,” says Goh, a part-time trekking guide who organises jungle-trekking recces.

Keep an eye on what’s around you and make mental notes of lakes, rivers, caves and waterfalls. And don’t rely solely on your group leader in case you get separated from the group.

If you reach a junction and you’re not sure which trail to take, leave some markings, in case you go on the wrong trail and need to backtrack.

“I use a parang to make three slashes on both sides of the trees along the trail,” adds Goh.

“Try not to fold the tree branches as markers. It’s hard to spot them when it’s dark or if the trail is thick with bushes.”

Most importantly, always let someone know where you are going, when or what time you are expected back.

Survival Basic SHELTER
A shelter will keep away the rain and wind, and keep you warm. Look for a campsite that’s sheltered from the wind, a higher ground with less risk of flooding, safe from rock falls and away from animals’ watering holes. Most “lost” cases in Malaysia happen to day hikers, thus you’re likely not to carry a tent. You can make a simple A-frame shelter with a plastic sheet or your poncho and tree branches. Or gather some branches, make a frame and use leaves to cover up. Bamboo makes great shelters but be careful of sharp slivers or splinters when it is cut
Survival Basic FIRE
A fire not only keeps you warm, it’s a morale booster and can be used as a smoke signal. In wet conditions, get dead branches off trees and shave them. It’s easy to kindle the fire this way, says Tham Yau Kong of TYK Adventures. Always carry matches/a lighter in waterproof bags. Dry bamboo, termite’s nests or cotton balls dipped in Vaseline make excellent tinder while twigs, small leaves and dry bark will keep the fire going
Survival Basic SIGNALLING
Always bring your mobile phone – you never know where it will work. Don’t scream your lungs out – you’ll waste energy and your voice won’t travel far unless rescuers are within hearing distance. A whistle (pic) is a great piece of survival gear. If you need to start a signal fire, choose a clearing away from overhanging branches. Dig a trench or build an earth wall around the fire if it’s close to other trees or plants. Rubber tyres or green branches give a good, dense smoke. Spread out a reflective blanket (if you have one) to help searchers spot you from the air. Use a compact mirror, a knife blade, a thin foil or ready-made signal mirror with the sun to flash light signals
Survival Basic FOOD
Though you can go without food for at least a week, hunger weakens the body and makes you more susceptible to hypothermia. Look out for wild fruits, roots, leaves, the soft heart of young stems or palm tree’s branches. Ferns and bamboo shoots are delicious. Though not appetising , boiled lichens are safe to eat. A tip for testing plants: if a plant smells of almonds (hydrocyanic acid) or peaches (prussic acid) when crushed, dump it. Rub a piece of crushed plant lightly on a soft skin area (inside of arm) and wait five minutes to check if any rash, swelling or burning appears. Worms (pic) and insects are a good source of protein if you can get over the squeamish factor.
Here are some tips on what to do if you are in such a situation -  lost in the jungle.  To be lost simply means you are all alone and you cannot see or hear your friends anywhere.
Your first reaction is do not panic.
Apply the S.T.O.P approach
Stop, Think, Observe and Plan.
Take a deep breath, sit down if possible, calm yourself and recognise that whatever has happened to get you here cannot be undone.
You are now in a survival situation and that requires you to:
Your most important asset is your brain. Use it! Don’t panic! Move with deliberate care. Take no action, even a step forward, until you have thought it through.
Take a look around you. Assess your situation and options. Take stock of your supplies, equipment and surroundings.
Prioritize your immediate needs and develop a plan to systematically deal with the emergency. Make a plan and keep to it. Adjust your plan only as necessary to deal with changing circumstances.
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