News & Events
[21 - 23 OCT 2015]
Putra World Trade Centre (PWTC)
[NOV 2014 - MARCH 2015]
Nilai 3 Street Mall, Negeri Sembilan

Contact Us
F&R Exhibition And
Conference Sdn Bhd

Unit 23A-3A, Level 23A
Menara 1 Mont Kiara
No 1, Jalan Kiara
50480 Kuala Lumpur, Malaysia
Tel + 6 03 6243 1115   
Fax + 6 03 6211 0101


We have in our possession and ownership, are giant-sized animatronics comprising of dinosaurs and insects which makes fantastic centre-pieces and head-turners that adds the WOW! factor in making your space or function a truly memorable visit.

Both exhibitions, the Dinosaurs and Backyard Monsters are dedicated for the general public particularly, children. Originally, the exhibitions had traveled the world and attracted overwhelming response from the public and were highly recommended by the Zoological Museum of the University of Copenhagen to be a showcase that gives the public a unique experience in discovering the habitats in our own backyard as well as to understand the immensity of the prehistoric beings that once ruled the earth.

All of these items can be leased individually or as a complete exhibition set. Space requirement can be adapted to different configurations. Light and sound systems are already part of the exhibits. Additional props/set designs required for the recreation of environment can be designed and provided by us at a cost. But, should the renting party want to save that cost, the said party is allowed to design and produce their own props. During the installation of self-made props, our technician and operation personnel will be there to supervise.

The Dinosaurs and Backyard Monsters have been given a brand new life with new fresh-looking skin and healthy heart consist of modernised and improved sound effects, electronics, pneumatic and hydraulic systems. All skeletal structures have been prefabricated, repainted and reinstalled. After multiple plastic and open-heart surgeries, the animatronics are now fit to be movie stars for your red carpet event.

The Dinosaurs and Backyard Monsters Picture and Size
-- No photos found --

For many of us, the backyard or back-garden is a very ordinary place; but on closer inspection, it is also an area where a busy drama is being played out. The world of the insects is a small-scale world, but if we take the trouble to look closer, we find out how interesting that world really is, and how important the insects are to our own life and environment.

The Backyard Monsters gives us a unique chance to study the insects at closer quarters.

As if reduced to insect size, the visitor will move through a jungle of the backyard, where blades of grass are more like trees, and you can bump into a praying mantis, a scorpion, a beetle, a dragonfly, and two busy ants. They all appear in huge dimensions that reveal all the small details. They move their bodies and limbs - maybe to catch us, maybe to frighten us away. A fly struggles in a net, and we see how easy a prey it is for the black scorpion.

The exhibition starts with about thousand insects presented in scientific displays. You will see:

  • How insect specimens are prepared
  • The differences between mammal skeletons and insect armour
  • The parts that make up a beetle
  • The fantastic shapes and colours that butterflies can take.


Visitors can learn the following:

  • The different kind of mouth mechanisms the insects use the ways insects fly
  • What the honeycomb is made of
  • Which colours of flowers attract which insects
  • How ants mark off their tracks
  • How the world looks through the insect's compound eye
  • How six-legged insect moves.


Play with a series of wooden shapes labeled with numbers which fit together to make a giant ant. Parts of the insect are identified on the puzzle pieces. Visitors will learn the basic characteristics of an insect.


Take a mechanical insect with six moving legs for a walk! Experiment with the controls to make the insect walk back and forth. Learn how insects are being studied by engineers as a model for walking machines. In this activity, visitors will be able to learn how insects walk and the advantages of having six legs as well as how insects contribute to technology study.


Listen to recordings of common and unusual insect sounds. Play with "musical instruments" which duplicate insect sound-producing structures and sounds. The experiment is to match the recorded sound to the structure that makes it. People will learn the different sounds insects make; how and why they make the sounds.


Step into an insect head to look through its multi-lenslet eyes. The visitors will discover what insects actually see; the differences between human eyes and that of the insects; what their eyes look like, images they produce and how their vision differs from ours.


Join three hungry insects at the dinner table. See your insect guests chew plants horizontally, sip nectar and suck blood. See how each insect´s mouth parts fit its food source. Visitors will learn how insects mouth part works; what they eat and what impact insect mouth parts have on humans.


This section allows us to put aside our phobias and examine dangerous or dangerous-looking insects form around the world. There will be a range of deadliest specimens and visitors are able to also rank the others according to danger. Visitors will also learn which arthropod is the deadliest and which dangerous looking arthropod are actually harmless.


Visitors are able to work with an assortment of different legs, body parts, antennae and wings to make insects, spiders and centipedes. Pieces are large, interchangeable and brightly color-coded for each kind of arthropod. The game can be played by racing with an opponent to construct an arthropod. This game allows the player to learn and identify what certain insects look like; images they produce; the difference between insects and spiders and centipedes.
There will be ten fully automated dinosaur reconstructions:

1) Trynnosaurus Rex

2) Deinonychus

3) Triceraptops

4) Apotosaurus

5) Apotosaurus Baby

6) Dimetrodon

7) Pachycephalosaurus

8) Stegosaurus

9) Stegosaurus Baby

10) Basilosaurus