OLD ARCHITECTURE:Spiral staircases used to be a common sight in Singapore in the 60s and 70s. Some of them still survive - if you look hard enough you can spot them in the back lanes of shophouses. (Photo: Sabrina Muhleseddin)
CUTE CABINS: Gone are the old reserve seat sign we’re all too familiar with on SMRT trains. Since March this year, LTA has come up with four eye-catching design for trains in the Downtown Line in the hope of encouraging commuters to be more gracious. (Photo: Nur Hidayah Roslan)
Reserved seats_Nur Hidayah Roslan
CHOPE!: It has become a norm for Singaporeans to use tissue papers to reserve a table at coffee shops and hawker centres, especially during lunch hour where everyone frantically looks for a seat. (Photo: Nur Humaira Wahab)
Nur Humaira Wahab_Tissue Paper
RUSH HOUR : It is one of the things we complain about the most: the crazy crowds in the MRT during peak hours. But it is also the best place to see the multi-cultural nature of Singapore society. (Photo: Nur Humaira Wahab)
LAUNDRY DAY: The most eco-friendly way to dry clothes in a jiffy. Bamboo poles are an essential part of every Singaporean home and a delight to see from a different angle.
(Photo: Nur Humaira Wahab)
GAME: Today’s kids have a range of electronic gadgets to play with. Not too long ago though, we played a simple game of “eraser-tag”. These are still sold in shops.
(Photo: Nur Hidayah Roslan)
Eraser Wars_Nur Hidayah Roslan
PASAR MALAM: The Americans have food carnivals while we have “pasar malam” - literally meaning night markets. They are delightful because of the yummy food and knick-knacks you can buy. (Photo: Sabrina Muhleseddin)
ICE CREAM MAN :Modified motorcycles with freezers as sidecars - these ice cream vendors have graced the streets of Singapore for years, selling traditional flavours such as durian, yam and mango on wafer biscuits or bread.
(Photo: Sabrina Muhleseddin)