Malaysia is a land that, owing to its geographical centrality in the ASEAN countries and its proximity to the opium producing region in Myanmar or better known as the “Golden Triangle”, for many years, was the routing hub for the illicit drug traders. Naturally, it also fall preyed to the plague of these dangerous drugs and narcotics but despite the years of efforts and spending, must only be satisfied with lackadaisical results and thus there is a need introduce a much feared, draconian laws that mandates capital punishment upon conviction. This law, under section 39(B) of the panel code, has exterminated hundreds of lives of offenders including foreigners in the past 20 years.

As a responsible body of education, we are duty bound to inform and forewarn all our students and potential students that trafficking illegal drugs or narcotics has very serious consequences which, must be totally prohibited regardless of place, time and methods, even with minimal quantity. Once caught by the authority with the possession of it, it will spell death! If you are traveling to Malaysia, you must ensure that all forms of narcotics must be left at home and do not carry them into the airport, be it at your home airport or the Malaysian airport. Do not add your life to the statistics!

Foreign students will use the normal Visa to travel into Malaysia but will be issued with a Student Visa when they are enrolled into the Academy or school and the Student Visa holders are not allowed to work in Malaysia and therefore if you are a serious student, reframe yourself from this. Student apprehended by the authority will face lock up, interrogations and the eventual deportation!

Students who absent from class or failed to report their where about for three (3) consecutive days will face a police report. It is part of the stringent conditions imposed upon the holders of the foreign student recruitment permit. To avoid all untoward circumstances, it is our sincere advice that rules and regulations as laid down by the school be strictly adhered.

Part-time working in restaurants, petrol-pump or gas station or in hotels as waiter or waitress is nonetheless, permissible but students who intend to work in such establishments must first obtain due permits before carry out such activities. The wages derived from this part-time work is small and may only be treated as supplement to the pocket monies for students. The school, however does not encourage such activities but would want the students to concentrate on their studies and do not break the laws of the country.