A Modern Marvel in the Heart of Heritage and Culture

Situated at the gateway to Little India, Tekka Place fuses rich heritage with contemporary living. A sprawling combination of accommodation, retail shops, restaurants, as well as event and performance spaces; Tekka Place is a hub for travellers, families and patrons to shop, dine, live and play in comfort as they explore the bustling streets of one of Singapore’s most historic and culturally vibrant areas. Surrounded by Singapore heritage sites, Tekka Place is sure to provide fascinating discoveries and selections for everyone. 

A Global Gastronomic and Retail Experience

Catering to the diverse communities in the area, Tekka Place’s main block features an eclectic mix of 80 curated retail outlets for shoppers to indulge in retail therapy. Meanwhile, foodies enjoy a selection of restaurants, themed cafes, gastrobars and a food hall, bringing a range of international cuisines and signature local flavours to delight hungry taste buds. For tourists, convenience comes in the form of the Citadines Rochor Singapore Hotel, which sits right above the mall to make your visit feel more like home.

Bringing Cultural Experiences to You

Embracing the unique culture and rich heritage of the surrounding area, Tekka Place’s Annex Block features a Rooftop Pavilion and Sky Terrace with a calendar of exciting year-round activities. Collaborating with heritage organisations and local communities, it is the place to be for visitors to become closer to the area’s ethnic culture and immerse themselves in Singapore’s rising art and performance scene.

Go Anywhere, Easily

Tekka Place is easily accessible via major expressways as well as the Downtown and North- East MRT lines. When you’re done discovering what the ethnic district of Little India has to offer, take off to explore popular attractions like the Bugis district or Orchard Road with just a few trains stops or a minute’s drive.


Growing up in a traumatic environment with an abusive family, led to a lifetime of post-traumatic stress disorder and other mental illnesses. My story isn’t that different from countless others, and yet, there are many stories that are not heard enough. Stories that slip under the cracks. Trauma, whether obvious or not, physical or emotional, always leaves its mark and mental health doesn’t exist in a vacuum but is intertwined with the experiences we have in our lives. I was in recovery for years with no progress – until I started recognising and understanding the impact of trauma and how our bodies remember. Trauma-informed care helps us put together missing pieces and understand why many people act the way they do. I am passionate about trauma informed care in our society and communities- in schools, healthcare, law, mental healthcare, social work and more – trauma-informed care is a vital step in understanding not just ourselves but the people around us, a vital step in more empathy and more care.

In 2016, I had to stay in a psychiatric ward with minimal familial support and contact for four months to treat my eating disorder and depression. Fresh off the boat of being in a mode of self-destruction, I was initially the girl who resisted treatment, broke protocol, and bore immense bitterness in my heart. However, with the support of the treatment team and fellow patients, I was able to eek out a kind of strength and discovered new sides of myself that I never knew existed. As fellow patients and I fought with the inner demons of our eating and mood disorders, we spurred each other along over h2h conversations and challenged each other to conquer our fear foods one by one.

To find light in this darkness, I used quirky ways to make the days easier, like applying temporary tattoos, coordinating outfits with other patients when we went to the clinic for day programme, painting t-shirts with sassy quotes, and making cringe-worthy musicaly videos. On hindsight, I’m grateful for this trying experience for it revealed an ingenuity, “sassy” confidence, and passion for art and serving others which was unbeknownst to me but had resided in me all along.