Some monkeys proboscis on the tops of the trees in the Kinabatangan River. This brings us to the next point: the way from Kuching and Bako National Park. Again, the possibility arises to take it easy and save money (taking the bus number 6) or pay more to get before (by climbing one of the vans in the square where the bus leaves). Whether by bus or van, the goal is to reach the village of Bako (Kampung Bako). Once there, you must go to the dock (no loss) and buy tickets the boat that takes you to the park. One thing that no Malaysian will give you and it is important to note: often fails to reach the boat to the dock of the national park because the tide is too low. That means two things: you have to walk with their legs stuck in the water and have to carry your backpack / suitcase / bag on top. The council is therefore carry the backpack very well done (and no loose items) and be prepared to put my feet in the water (shoes that can get wet and not go on: in flip-flops). As many travelers will tell you, the landing is one of the wonderful experiences that have Bako. In the Malaysian state of Sabah, northern Borneo, is one of the oldest jungles and best preserved of the planet, despite the appalling deforestation caused by logging. Currently, he is considered one of the best place to observe wildlife in Southeast Asia, especially of some primates like the proboscis monkey (Nasalis larvatus), the Mueller's gibbons or Borneo (Hylobates muelleri) or red langur (Presbytis rubicunda), you can also see Sumatran rhinos, Asian elephants and orangutans One of the best ways to get around the site is to follow the course of the Kinabatangan River, which is the second longest river in Malaysia, with a length of 560 km from its source in the mountains of southwest Sabah to its mouth in the Sulu Sea, east of Sandakan. In addition to observing its stunning wildlife, include impressive limestone caves Gomantong, and its great variety of forests and mangroves.