FAQs Advanced Search Advanced Search Close Panel All of these words This exact phrase Any of these words Without these words Search within: NParksWhole of Government Expand All Collapse All Top 5 Most Popular FAQsNature Conservation and Nature Reserves1. How many nature reserves does National Parks Board manage? NParks manages the following nature areas and nature reserves. They are:Pulau Ubin Recreation AreaSungei Buloh Wetland ReserveBukit Timah Nature ReserveLabrador ParkCentral Catchment Nature Reserve 2. How do I get to Pulau Ubin? Pulau Ubin is just off the north eastern coast of mainland Singapore, and is visible from Changi Point. To get there, take a bumboat from Changi Point Ferry Terminal ($2.50 per person, $2.00 per bicycle one-way). Boats will leave when there are 12 passengers but you can also opt to pay the difference for the boat to leave immediately. Guests of MCC Ubin Resort can access from the Club premises at Punggol. For more information, please click here. 3. How can schools book the Learning Journeys at Sungei Buloh Wetland Reserve? To book learning journeys at Sungei Buloh Wetland Reserve, please email the following contact persons at least one month in advance. Please include your school/group, the number of students/people and your preferred dates and time (Mondays to Fridays, except on public holidays) at either 9.30 am and/or 3.30 pm in the email.Contact Person: Mr Rajendran, Mr Abubakar or Ms SriEmail: firstname.lastname@example.org 4. What can I see at the Sungei Buloh Wetland Reserve? Located on the northwestern end of Singapore, Sungei Buloh Wetland Reserve is a rare oasis, a thriving wetland of brackish and fresh-water ponds, mangrove mudflats, estuaries and swamps. It is the first ASEAN (Association of South East Asian Nations) Heritage Park in Singapore. For more information, please click here. 5. How many people can the Treetop Walk accommodate? For the comfort and enjoyment of all visitors, we will be restricting visitor numbers to 30 persons at any one time as well as visitor flow. The traffic along the walkway is one-way. Therefore, visitors will enter via the ranger post at Bukit Peirce and exit at Bukit Kalang and continue on to the Petaling Trail.