Daily Car Hire Rates in Singapore
*daily rates in Singapore based on a 1 day rental (24hr period) and for guidance purposes only.
Whether you are travelling to Singapore on business or for pleasure hiring a car to get around is a great way to see the sights and surroundings at your own leisure and pace. If you want to explore the stunning forests of the Indonesian islands surrounding Singapore or venture up the Malaysian peninsula then you might like to consider hiring one of our off road vehicles like the Chevrolet Blazer or Toyota Fortuner.
All of our vehicles come with liability insurance, vehicle theft and collision damage waivers included as well as complimentary breakdown assistance in the unlikely event your vehicle should suffer any mechanical problems. Why not try a quote today on our simple, safe and secure booking engine to see how much money we can save you on your next car rental in Singapore.
*average daily rates based on 7 day rental, search for todays best prices.
Customer questions about Singapore car hire
I am looking for a car in singapore tommorow, I can pick up at changi or downtown, also want to ask if there are any charges for malaysia
Hi, you can run a quote on our website or please let me know pick up and return dates and times and I will look at options. There will be a cross border fee to take the car into Malaysia, we can advise on this once we have selected a car as some agents will not permit but we will check for you.
Singapore Car Hire - Did You Know?
- Singapore is an island country that is made up from 63 islands including the main island which is known as Singapore Island.
- There are four offical languages in Singapore which are English, Chinese, Malay and Tamil.
- The currency in the country is the Singapore dollar (SGD).
- The national fruit of Singapore is the durian, which is known for its strong and unpleasant odour.
- Singapore Changi Airport has been rated one of the best international airports in the world.
Singapore Mini Guide
Singapore is connected to mainland Malaysia by a series of bridges and is a good base from which to start your travels in that part of the world. The city is full of imposing skyscrapers and with four million people packed onto this small island, Singapore is one of the world’s most densely populated countries.
This Asian island state has one of the largest and most impressive airports in all of Asia. Changi has three terminals and seeing what they have to offer could be considered part of the experience of Singapore itself. There is a movie theatre, swimming pool and Jacuzzi, Xbox video consoles and many excellent restaurants serving reasonably priced food.
However, you should leave yourself plenty of time to navigate the terminal as it can be confusing. Singapore Airlines flies from both T2 and T3 but they will not tell you which terminal to use until shortly before the flight. Luckily it is not difficult to make the transfer as the three main terminals are connected by a free Skytrain service which can be used without passing through immigration. However the Budget Terminal can only be reached by a shuttle bus from the basement of T2.
The city is split up into several districts – North and West, Riverside, Little India, Chinatown, Bugis and Kampong Glam, Orchard Road, East Coast and Balestier, Newton, Novena and Toa Payoh. It is interesting to note that while Singapore has extremely strict drug penalty laws whereby trafficking can be punished by death, the island has an almost non existent crime rate.
Visas are not normally necessary to enter Singapore though there are strict rules and regulations about what you can and cannot bring into the country. It is illegal to bring alcohol into Singapore if you are under 18, cigarettes cannot be brought in duty free, and chewing gum is illegal. Pornography, pirated goods and publications by the Jehovah's Witnesses and the Unification Church are also banned. Baggage is scanned at land and sea entry points to check for this contraband. Therefore, if state interference annoys you then you would be well advised to give Singapore a miss.
Singapore is linked to the Malaysian Peninsula by two main road crossings. One is known as the Causeway and can get quite congested. The other, known as the Second Link, has been built between Tuas in western Singapore and Tanjung Kupang in the western part of Johor state.