Lang’s Cave is the smallest of the show caves but its rock formations are well worth seeing. These are made all the more attractive by the strategically positioned spotlights which highlight stalactites and stalagmites. As the cave is relatively small and well-lit, it offers good opportunities to see some of its inhabitations such as bats, swiftlets and even cave-dwelling snakes. – from mulunationalpark.com
We’re the first group which arrived the entrance of show caves.
Entrance of Lang’s Cave.
Lang’s Cave is a small cave near Deer Cave.
Most of the stalactites and stalagmites in this cave are still growing.
Moonmilk (sometimes called mondmilch, also known as montmilch or as cave milk) is a white, creamy substance found inside limestone caves.
This’s sticky worm web made by insect larvae. It sticky and very similar to spider web. In New Zealand and Australia, it called glow worm. Larvae used those web to trap insect and feed on it (Thanks TA for extra info).
It’s quite wet at some parts in this cave.
When stalactite and stalagmite join together, they form a pillar.
Different rock formations together.
These stone slices seem like hanging curtains.
Heading back to entrance.
Compare with the photos of last trip, I just discover that I didn’t use my flash light in cave at all.
All post of Malaysia 2017: