An Autistic Kid: Umar's Achievement

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Bakat Luar Biasa Kanak-kanak Autistik Pukau Penonton Di ISAM 2014

Posted by Hasfizal on April 22, 2014 at 8:45 PM Comments comments (0)

Bakat Luar Biasa Kanak-kanak Autistik Pukau Penonton Di ISAM 2014

PUTRAJAYA, 22 April (Bernama) -- Jika tidak diumumkan, tiada siapa pun yang akan menduga irama indah dari piano yang diperdengarkan pada perasmian Seminar Antarabangsa Autisme Malaysia 2014 (ISAM 2014) yang berlangsung di sini hari Selasa dipersembahkan remaja lelaki berusia 16 tahun, yang juga kanak-kanak autistik.

Pemain piano autistik berbakat, Clarence Kang, memukau hadirin dengan persembahan lagu gubahannya sendiri berjudul 'Concert Fantasie' ketika berusia 13 tahun.

Lagu itu membawa kepada kejayaannya memenangi anugerah bakat pada Festival Muzik Istimewa Pyeongchang di Korea tahun lepas.

Sebuah lagi lagu yang diperdengarkannya ialah 'The Flight of the Bumblebee', selingan orkestra ciptaan Nikolai Rimsky-Korsakov, yang turut menerima tepukan gemuruh hadirin.

Antara penonton di dewan yang penuh sesak itu ialah Perdana Menteri Datuk Seri Najib Tun Razak dan isteri, Datin Seri Rosmah Mansor, serta Timbalan Perdana Menteri Tan Sri Muhyiddin Yassin dan isteri, Puan Sri Norainee Abdul Rahman.

Seorang lagi artis austistik berbakat ialah Umar Hasfizal, 16, yang menyanyi dengan penuh perasaan pada perasmian seminar dua hari itu di Pusat Konvensyen Antarabangsa Putrajaya (PICC) di sini.

Dia mendendangkan 'I Give The Best Of Me', ciptaan dan gubahan pengasas kumpulan koir kanak-kanak autistik Malaysia, Brian John Yim.

Kedua-dua persembahan itu mengagumkan lebih 1,000 peserta tempatan dan asing pada ISAM 2014.

Ketika ditemui di luar dewan seminar, Kang, yang berdepan kesukaran dalam berkomunikasi, jelas mempunyai peminatnya sendiri, apabila mereka tidak putus-putus meminta untuk bergambar bersamanya. Dia tidak menghampakan mereka.

"Saya suka buat persembahan. Gembira buat persembahan," katanya kepada pemberita semasa ditanya tentang persembahan luar biasanya itu.

Ibu Kang, Joyce Lim, seorang guru muzik, berkata anak lelakinya dapat bermain piano tanpa merujuk skor muzik, dan telah membuat persembahan di dalam dan luar ngara, sungguhpun ada ketikanya dia berasa gugup dan perlu memegang tangan ibunya.

Beliau mendapati Kang seorang anak autistik ketika berusia empat tahun, pada mulanya dia agak kecewa namun kekecewaan itu tidak berpanjangan apabila beliau segera menguasai keadaan dan menghantar anak lelakinya itu menghadiri program intervensi.

"Saya percaya perkara yang berlaku ada hikmahnya. Tuhan sudah tentunya ada perancangan bagi setiap anak. Kita berada di sini sekarang untuk membantu dan menyumbang kepada program kesedaran autisme," katanya.

Sementara itu, bapa Umar, Hasfizal Mukhtar berkata beliau mendapati Umar seorang anak autistik ketika berusia lingkungan dua hingga tiga tahun apabila dia menunjukkan tanda-tanda autisme.

"Apabila kami diberitahu bahawa dia mempunyai autisme, perkataan itu agak ganjil bagi kami. Kami tidak tahu apa sebenarnya autisme sebab ia tidak boleh dikenal pasti berdasarkan rupa fizikal dan dia kelihatan normal. Tiada sebarang tanda, hanya menerusi tingkah laku dan komunikasi.

"Apabila kami mendapati dia anak autistik, perasaan kami ketika itu bercampur-campur. Kami bimbang dia tidak dapat berdikari dan kami tidak pasti bagaimana untuk membantunya," katanya.

Beliau berkata program intervensi awal dan inklusif membantu melatih anak autistik seperti Umar untuk bersekolah di sekolah biasa bersama kanak-kanak lain.

"Bakat terpendam Umar dalam bidang nyanyian dicungkil semasa dia menyertai koir dan kemudian mengambil bahagian dan pertandingan nyanyian dan mendapat kedua kedua dalam Malaysian Special Idol.

"Dia juga menyertai koir autistik pertama negara yang membuat persembahan dalam pelbagai majlis.

"Dia suka menyanyi. Dia suka menghiburkan penonton dan ini beransur-ansur membina keyakinan dirinya," katanya.

-- BERNAMA

Majalah HARMONI 15-30 Jun 2013 ms 21.

Posted by Hasfizal on June 13, 2013 at 10:40 AM Comments comments (0)

Umar in teenager Yezz! magazine

Posted by Hasfizal on August 5, 2012 at 8:30 PM Comments comments (0)

Special kids sing their hearts out

Posted by Hasfizal on April 6, 2012 at 9:00 PM Comments comments (0)

THE STAR - 6 April 2012

IT MAY have been a simple evening recital at the hall in Wisma Bentley but for the fact that the performers, under the tutelage of Brian John Yim, were autistic.

 

Yim, who also organised the recital, looked on as his students took the stage to play or sing well-known pieces from Disney movies, or even classics like Sinatra’s My Way and I Will Always Love You, popularised by the late Whitney Houston.

 

The highlight of the evening was when Umar Hasfizal, 14, who was diagnosed with autism when he was three, came on stage to sing two tracks from his mini album, I Give The Best Of Me, which was also launched on the same night.

 

The two tracks, Abah and I Give The Best Of Me, were composed and produced by Yim, who has also been coaching Umar for the past two years.

 

Hasfizal Mukhtar, 37, said that when he and his wife learnt that Umar was autistic, they began with early intervention to mitigate the effects and by the time Umar was seven, he was accepted into an inclusive programme where special-needs children could study together with other pupils.

 

Singing out: Umar stands proud together with his father Hasfizal (left) and Yim after launching his mini-album.

“We discovered his singing talent in Year Three. He began performing in school first, then participated in Malaysian Special Idol where he placed second. Yim discovered him when forming his autistic children’s choir in Year Six,” said Hasfizal.

 

Yim, Umar’s teacher, said that it was not easy as Umar was often restless, but Yim had previously handled other autistic children when auditioning more than 100 autistic children for the choir.

 

“To get him to sing the notes I wanted, I discovered that it was easier to lead and play it once for him, then he immediately got the notes.

 

“I am very happy that Umar can launch this album, as I believe that music plays a therapeutic role for children with autism,” Yim said.

 

Dr Hasnah Toran, a senior lecturer in early intervention and autism from Universiti Kebangsaan Malaysia’s Education Faculty, highlighted the need for early intervention for children diagnosed with autism, as it was growing to epidemic proportions, even in Malaysia.

 

Helping out: Yim holds up the microphone for Joshua Chong during the recital.

“In the US, the cost for early intervention and special education for an autistic child is between US$3,000 and US$5,000 a year, depending on the severity.

 

“Contrast that with US$80,000 to US$100,000 for an adult.

 

“If nothing else, the economics argue for early intervention,” said Dr Hasnah.

 

More worryingly, however, is the fact that Malaysia suffers from a dearth of child psychiatrists and psychologists to properly diagnose autism in children.

 

“There are only about 300 psychiatrists and psychologists in the country, for a population of 28mil, that is a ratio of 20,000 to one specialist. Let us not even go into the number specialising in child psychology or psychiatry and supporting therapies such as speech. A lot of patients fall through the cracks,” Dr Hasnah said.

 

Nonetheless, for Umar himself, the whole process was fun despite its challenges.

 

“There was a lot of challenges, but I feel it was fun,” said Umar.

 

The event was also held in conjunction with World Autism Awareness Day, which is observed on April 2 annually.

New book gives voice to people with special needs

Posted by Hasfizal on November 28, 2011 at 8:10 AM Comments comments (0)

The Star 271111

KUALA LUMPUR: Having a nephew who is autistic has shown Datuk Seri Idris Jala what it is like to live with a child with learning difficulties.

“It is important to understand and to educate the general public on the difficulties families face in coping with children with special needs,” the Minister in the Prime Minister's Department said after launching One Voice: Learning Difficulties, The Malaysian Experience, 2001-2011 at the Kuala Lumpur Convention Centre yesterday.

“It is only through understanding that we can make adjustments, help shape public opinion and tell the Government what it can do for these children.

 

Getting the message across: Idris (in red tie) standing with (from right) Wong, Oh, Yim and Options members during the launch of One Voice at the Kuala Lumpur Convention Centre yesterday.

“I will urge Cabinet ministers to read the book,” he added.

One Voice features selected articles published under a monthly column of the same name in Star2, the lifestyle section of The Star, over the last decade.

The articles by various writers focus on family, community, law and education.

The book launch was the highlight of the 20th anniversary celebration of Dignity & Services (D&S), an organisation that promotes self-advocacy for people with learning difficulties.

Members of Options (a D&S programme for special needs people learning to live independently), led by musician Brian Yim, performed two songs while guest artist Umar Hasifzal, 13, performed a song called I Give The Best Of Me from his album.

A painting by D&S member Clement Ooi was auctioned for RM3,500.

Among the guests at the launch were Star Publications (M) Bhd managing editor June Wong and Star2 deputy editor Oh Cheng Bee.

Proceeds from the sale of One Voice will go towards financing D&S' activities.

For enquiries about the book, which costs RM10, visit dignitynservices.com.my or call 03-7725 5569.

 

Autistic children's choir sings at mall to create awareness

Posted by Hasfizal on July 15, 2011 at 10:21 PM Comments comments (0)

The Star - 17 Jul 2011

 

SUNDAY shoppers stopped in their tracks, drawn to the vocals of a group of 15 children clad in white shirts and black vests with red lapels. The scene resembled like a performance by a choir group in the mall.

However, when the shoppers saw a sign which read Autism Awareness Day, it dawned on them that the children were autistic. The chlidren were part of the Nasom Maestro Choir Group.

National Autism Society of Malaysia (Nasom) president Datuk Danny Tan’s plea to the public was not to have an indifferent attitude towards these children.

Nasom and Kiwanis Club of Petaling Jaya (KCPJ) jointly organised the Autism Awareness Day recently at the Empire Shopping Gallery in Subang Jaya.

 

In the limelight: Umar (holding microphone) and the choir performing on stage.

The theme Knowing Me Knowing You is to celebrate the success of the partnership.

Tan said the awareness programme was aimed at highlighting the services to rehabilitate children with autism.

“Autism is a disorder, it is not a disease; there are many misgivings when it comes to autism.

“Many parents are in denial, there are still children suffering within the spectrum of the disorder.

“Early intervention will be good for the children because they can be educated provided they come early,” he said.

The highlight of the event was the performance by the choir which also made its way into the Malaysia Book of Records.

Umar Hasfizal, one of the choir member who performed solo, was natural on stage, interacting with the audience and accentuating his performance with body language.

During one of Umar’s solo performances, he was accompanied by Clarence Kang Zheng Wei who worked his magic on the keyboard.

Kang played the song Hold My Hand, which was composed by his mother but inspired by her son.

“Autistic children are insecure, he is always holding my hand and he feels comfortable when doing so.

She lamented that some people stare at autistic people and have asked “Why do you bring your (autistic) kid out?”

“I do hope that more people can be aware and learn about autism; they are not abnormal, they have a disorder and need a lot of understanding and care from the public.

 

In his element: Yim singing a song during the event.

“Don’t treat them differently, it is important for the public to accept them,” she said.

Kang has Attention Deficit Hyperactivity Disorder (ADHD) and autism. He took up classical piano and has achieved the diploma level in just three years. For some, it may take 10 years to reach such a level.

Two years ago, music producer-songwriter-recording artiste Brian John Yim, together with a group of friends, realised the severity of autism not only in Malaysia but all over the world.

He then approached Nasom to gather a group of about 100 autistic children.

After an audition, he hand-picked 25 children and trained them for six months. And the Nasom Maestro Choir Group was formed.

“They cannot be still,” Yim recalled about the experience training the children.

“The biggest challenge is to get them to sing together. They do not make eye contact with you and I sometimes wonder if they were even listening.

“However, the children are special to me; no matter how tough the challenge is, I have never thought of giving up.

“People tell me it is impossible but the more impossible the challenge is, the more I want to overcome it,” he said.

S. P. Setia Foundation chairman Tan Sri Lee Lam Thye, who was the guest of honour, stressed the importance of education and early intervention.

“Early detection of autism is essential and it allows families to get advice and support to help them adjust and respond to the child’s needs.

“I hope the government can provide Nasom aid and financial assistance, which is needed for their programmes,” he said.

Currently, Nasom has established 16 early intervention programmes and three vocational programmes for those with autism around the country.

Fordetails, visit www.nasom.com.my

Bersosial tingkat skil komunikasi

Posted by Hasfizal on June 17, 2011 at 7:18 PM Comments comments (0)

KOSMO 17 Jun.

TIADA siapa menyangka, seorang kanak-kanak lelaki berusia 13 tahun yang asyik membelek teropong mainan itu merupakan anak autistik.

Jika ditilik secara fizikal, Umar Hasfizal kelihatan seperti kanak-kanak seusianya, aktif ke sana-sini dan hanya mahu berseronok.

Saat merapati pelajar tingkatan satu, Sekolah Menengah Kebangsaan (SMK) Bandar Baru Sentul, Kuala Lumpur itu, lahir perasaan luar biasa yang sukar digambar dengan kata-kata ketika itu.

Sedikit terkejut apabila melihatkan si autistik itu seorang yang mudah mesra dan tidak ragu-ragu bertanya pelbagai soalan kepada penulis.

Walaupun pada mulanya Umar agak malu-malu untuk menjawab soalan yang diajukan, namun selepas diyakini oleh ibunya, dia semakin selesa berkomunikasi.

“Umar tidak banyak kerenah, dia mudah bergaul dan sangat peramah jika dia selesa dengan orang tersebut.

“Mungkin segelintir kanak-kanak autistik mengalami masalah membaca dan menulis, tetapi Umar cepat belajar malah dia juga belajar bersama-sama pelajar normal dalam kelas yang sama,” jelas ibu Umar, Marina Ariff.

Bukan personaliti Umar saja yang menjadikannya istimewa malah, bakat nyanyian yang dimilikinya turut membuatkan orang ramai kagum dengan anak sulung daripada tiga beradik itu.

“Umar amat meminati lagu-lagu Maher Zain, kumpulan Search dan Wings,” tambah Marina lagi.

Bakat muzik Umar tidak terhad terhadap seni suara sahaja, tetapi dia juga mempunyai kebolehan bermain keyboard dan mengenali not-not muzik walaupun baharu kali pertama mendengarnya.

Bagi Abraham Isaac Pereirra, kanak-kanak autistik berusia 12 tahun, ternyata penyakit tersebut tidak menjadi penghalang untuknya berinteraksi dan mengumpul sahabat baru.

Ibu kepada Abraham, Dorothy Dass mengakui, pada awalnya anak bongsu itu memang pernah mengalami masalah untuk berinteraksi.

IBU bapa dan anak masing-masing mendengar taklimat sebelum memulakan permainan mencari harta karun.

 

“Selepas menjalani terapi selama dua tahun, dia semakin pulih dan kini dia hanya mengambil ubat khas bagi mengawal tingkah lakunya.

“Abraham seorang yang berdikari dan dia tidak terlalu bergantung kepada orang bagi melakukan kebanyakan aktiviti hariannya.

“Dia juga amat menggemari mata pelajaran Sains dan Matematik. Lebih mengagumkan apabila dia sudah boleh membaca ketika umurnya baru mencecah tiga tahun,” katanya.

Atasi agresif

Persepsi awam melihat pesakit autisme sebagai kanak-kanak yang sukar untuk bertoleransi dan sukar untuk dikawal memang benar. Namun, sifat agresif dalam diri mereka boleh dibendung menerusi pelbagai cara.

Cara terbaik adalah membiarkan kanak-kanak autistik tersebut bersosial bersama-sama kanak-kanak lain agar mereka dapat membina keyakinan dalam diri.

Menyedari agak sedikit ruang yang diperoleh oleh pesakit autisme untuk bersosial, Suria KLCC mengambil inisiatif menganjurkan Program Amal Teddy Bear dan Kawan-kawan di Luar pada 12 Jun lalu.

Seramai 13 orang kanak-kanak autistik dan 30 penghuni Rumah Titian Kasih diberi peluang bergembira dan berkenalan bersama kira-kira 400 kanak-kanak lain yang turut sama memeriahkan program tersebut.

Aktiviti luar program tersebut diadakan di Taman KLCC sementara aktiviti dalam dijalankan di Dewan 2, Pusat Konvensyen Kuala Lumpur.

Penganjuran kali ke-11 program tersebut difokuskan kepada pengumpulan dana buat Persatuan Kebangsaan Autisme Malaysia (Nasom) yang disasarkan sebanyak RM20,000.

Pelengkap agenda transformasi

Posted by Hasfizal on January 18, 2011 at 6:57 AM Comments comments (0)

 

KUALA LUMPUR: Agenda transformasi sosial yang melahirkan masyarakat seimbang, adil dan saksama menjadi pelengkap kepada pelaksanaan dasar transformasi negara, kata Datuk Seri Najib Razak. Sambil menyifatkan pelaksanaan transformasi sosial sebagai cabaran paling besar kepada kerajaan kerana tidak mudah untuk mengubah sikap dan nilai masyarakat, Perdana Menteri berkata, kejayaan Kementerian Pembangunan Wanita, Keluarga dan Masyarakat (KPWKM) memenuhi keperluan golongan sasarnya sejak 10 tahun lalu mencerminkan komitmen kerajaan ke arah perubahan dan transformasi negara. “Saya mengambil alih kepemimpinan negara pada 2009 dan memulakan Program Transformasi Kerajaan (GTP) yang kemudian disusuli Program Transformasi Ekonomi (ETP) dengan Model Baru Ekonomi (MBE), Projek Permulaan (EPP) dan sebagainya.

 

“Saya juga melancarkan transformasi politik yang sedang kita usahakan dengan gigih... yang menjadi pelengkap kepada transformasi negara, jika kita ingin melihat transformasi yang tuntas dan menyeluruh ialah transformasi sosial,” katanya ketika merasmikan ulang tahun ke-10 KPWKM di Pusat Dagangan Dunia Putra (PWTC) di sini, semalam.

 

Hadir sama Menteri Pembangunan Wanita, Keluarga dan Masyarakat, Datuk Seri Shahrizat Abdul Jalil.

Terdahulu Najib juga sempat berseloroh apabila buat pertama kali dalam tempoh 35 tahun menjadi ahli politik, beliau berucap di atas pentas yang berputar 360 darjah.

“Ini satu pengalaman agak unik, jika badan berpusing tak apa, jangan kepala berpusing, tetapi setakat ini fikiran masih waras... saya sebenarnya tak galakkan kepala berpusing, ini kawasan sensitif apabila ada yang boleh melihat belakang saya,” katanya.

 

Sementara itu, Perdana Menteri berkata, apa yang dilaksanakan kementerian terbabit dan kerajaan secara keseluruhannya bukan saja untuk mewujudkan masyarakat seimbang, adil dan saksama, malah bertimbang rasa dan prihatin terhadap golongan susah, mereka menghadapi tekanan hidup, masalah keluarga dan cacat anggota.

Katanya, langkah itu membolehkan kesejahteraan negara bukan hanya dimiliki golongan kaya dan berkemampuan, sebaliknya dinikmati setiap masyarakat.

 

“Bagaimanapun, pelaksanaan transformasi sosial tidak dapat dilakukan tanpa pertumbuhan ekonomi negara yang kukuh dan mapan dengan momentum yang tinggi,” katanya.

Najib berkata, soal pembangunan dan kepentingan wanita terus menjadi agenda utama kerajaan sejak sekian lama dan segala perancangan menaikkan status wanita diintegrasi serta diutama dalam pelan jangka panjang pembangunan negara.

Children Steal The Show at Purple Day fundraiser

Posted by Hasfizal on January 18, 2011 at 6:37 AM Comments comments (0)

 

KUALA LUMPUR: Shoppers spilled into the concourse of Suria KLCC when they heard Umar Hasfizal sing Michael Jackson's We are the World. Those on the upper floors of the mall stood around the railing as Umar belted out the hit to mark the launch of the autism awareness project called Purple Day.

 

The autistic soloist and his two backup singers Abraham Pereira and Hafiz Zainudin soon led a choir of 15 children from the National Autism Society of Malaysia (Nasom). While the trio sang, the choir members signed and sang on queue. The seated guests were so moved, they stood up to sing, clap and wave their hands alongside the shoppers in a show of support. Once the choir finished Josh Groban's ballad You Raise Me Up, the 500-something crowd gave them a standing ovation.

 

Popular artiste Ning Baizura was so impressed with Umar's talent that she remarked that he could be the next Michael Jackson. Those who donated money to the non-government organisation received a photo opportunity to pose with Ning as a momento. A portion of the sales proceeds during the four-day campaign in November was also donated to Nasom. Suria KLCC chief operating officer Andrew Brien said the 30 tenants of the mall had also pledged to donate a portion of their sales revenue to the non-governmental organisation. The mall also raised funds by selling Purple Day T-shirts and fridge magnets.

 

Staff of Suria KLCC and ntv7 which are partners in the project also volunteered their services at Nasom the next day. Brien later announced that the mall would make Purple Day an annual event. Nasom chairman Teh Beng Soon explained that autism is a life-long disability, affecting one child in every 110 children. "It leaves them with varying degrees of impairment which affects their communication, interpersonal skills, and imposes a host of behavioural challenges. "The victims mostly grow up with little or no education and have nothing to look forward to except a home-bound or an institutionalised future," he said.

 

He, however, said that early detection and intensive intervention and support could give these children a good chance of recovery. The 20-year-old centre has integrated more than 60 children into mainstream schools, thanks to early intervention. "We have more than 600 autistic children who are receiving training at our centres which specialise in early intervention and skills training," he said, adding that improvements in behaviour, speech and interpersonal skills have been observed. "We spend about RM4 million every year and RM500,000 of this sum goes to support these schoolgoing children," Teh said, thanking Suria KLCC for its generosity. He also said Nasom had to contend with a 20 to 30 per cent increase in cases over the past few years. "Most of our centres are operating at full capacity, forcing us to turn new cases away.

 

We are also financially strapped as the centre subsidises the education of each trainee by up to RM300 per month," Teh said. Also present were Deputy Health Minister Datuk Rosnah Abdul Rashid Shirlin and KLCC Property Holdings Bhd chief executive officer Hashim Wahir. Read more: Children steal the show at Purple Day fundraiser http

Fun-filled day for 400 kids at special do in Genting

Posted by Hasfizal on January 8, 2011 at 10:30 AM Comments comments (0)

Saturday January 8, 2011

IT WAS a memorable party for 400 underprivileged children from various homes who were invited to Resorts World Genting’s Funky Christmas Party. The annual event started at 9.30am when the children were treated to breakfast by Starbucks Coffee. Later, the children got their face painted by face painting experts, Felicia Loh and team from The Art Mind Academy. Wonderful gift: One of the children being given a present at the party.

Guests of honour at the party were Puan Sri Cecelia Lim, wife of Genting group chairman and chief executive Tan Sri Lim Kok Thay, and Genting Malaysia Berhad executive vice-president Kevin Sim.

Sim said each year the get-together was dedicated to contributing to the community of the underprivileged.

“We respond to the plight of the less fortunate besides aiming to instil positive awareness and foster caring and sharing values among our employees.”

 

He said the uniqueness of the event was in the personalised contribution of the employees.

Each one of them personally picked and purchased gifts or contributed cash to fulfil the wish of each child.

The list was long with wishes for school bags, watches, comic books, and board games.

The party continued with the children and guests dancing their hearts out on the dance floor to funky Christmas tunes.

 

During lunch, the kids were treated to meals while they were serenaded by Clown Band Duo.

There was also Christmas carolling by Lighthouse Children Welfare Home and hip-hop dance performance by Sunbeams Home.

Later 12-year-old autistic child Umar Hasfizal, who is autistic, mesmerised everyone with this singing skills.

Charles Bach, a renowned magician and escape artist from the USA, captivated the children with his tricks while Daria Pushankina from Ukraine fascinated the children with her unique story-telling using sand animation.

 

The party hall was also alive with Glitz dancers dancing to Michael Jackson’s hits.

After all the performances, the children were given a chance to battle it out on the dance floor and prizes at stake were the “Disco Prince / Princess” title and attractive hampers.

The party ended with Christmas gifts and souvenirs presentation to all children by Lim and Sim.

After the party, the children adjourned for fun rides at the Genting Theme Park.


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