SSP Underground alignment map and the 11 stations

The SSP Line will be the second MRT line to be developed.

The line will serve a corridor with a population of around 3 million people stretching from Sungai Buloh to Putrajaya and will include Sri Damansara, Kepong, Batu, Jalan Sultan Azlan Shah, Jalan Tun Razak, KLCC, Tun Razak Exchange, Kuchai Lama, Seri Kembangan and Cyberjaya.

The approved alignment is 52.2 km, of which 13.5 km is underground. A total of 36 stations, 11 of them underground, will be built.

At commencement of full service in the second quarter of 2022, the SSP Line is expected to have a ridership of 529,000 passengers per day. This is expected to further improve the chronic traffic congestion currently faced by Kuala Lumpur



The location of Sentul MRT is approximately 5km northwest of the Kuala Lumpur City Centre. Located along Jalan Sultan Azlan Shah (formerly part of Jalan Ipoh), the entrances to the station open onto a major arterial road in Sentul West area. Directly to the southeast, an elevated roadway and existing train tracks bound the station site. Adjacent to the northeast, is Sentul Park, which contains a number of cultural and social attractions, such as the Kuala Lumpur Performing Arts Centre, Koi Centre, and extensive park grounds including covered terraces and numerous water features. Further development in the park aims to make it even more valuable asset to the station vicinity, in addition to the presence of the Sentul West MRT station, possible future MRT Line 3 Station and the existing KTM Station to the north.

  • Geological Formation: Granite
  • Construction Method: Top Down
  • Station Depth:  29m (202m x 24m)



The site for the Titiwangsa MRT Station is bordered on the west by the Sungai Gombak. Future development along the river has the potential to greatly enhance the riverfront pathways by providing a prominent promenade for people to walk and gather. Across the river to the west, a neighbourhood that has been development to contain a number of commercial and residential zones exists, with low-rise and high-rise development defining the skyline. The station is proposed to be located on a site that is vacated by the recently demolished Pekelliling flats, adjacent to two existing transit stations, the Titiwangsa LRT and monorail stations. A design challenge for the MRT station will be in how it can differentiate itself from the other stations and provide an efficient transit experience by linking all 3 systems.

  • Geological Formation: Granite
  • Construction Method: Semi Top Down
  • Station Depth: 27m (215m x 26m)



Hospital Kuala Lumpur MRT Station is located alongside Jalan Tun Razak, near vicinity of Istana Budaya, the country’s national performing arts centre, positioned at the entrance to Jalan Kuantan. Further to the north is the Titiwangsa Lake Gardens, a popular park that was once home to various attractions such as the Eye on Malaysia Ferris Wheel. To the south across Jalan Tun Razak is a large complex of many buildings and facilities that make up the Hospital KL complex.
The prominence of this station is brought upon by its proximity to nationally important institutions like the city’s general hospital, Istana Budaya and the National Visual Arts Gallery. Also in the vicinity are several sports-related facilities – a sports complex, a sports school and their associated hostels.

The location of the station provides access to key hospital facilities that are currently not served by the existing rail network.

  • Geological Formation: Weathered Quartz and Kenny Hill
  • Construction Method:  Top down
  • Approximately 137 m long and 23-56 m wide
  • Excavation depth: 28.9 m bgl



Founded in 1900 as a cluter of seven villages, Kampung Baru has traditionally been a special Malay reserve settlement within a small tin-mining town that grew into the metropolis we know as Kuala Lumpur today. It’s location on the north side of Sungai Klang suddenly became highly strategic in the 90s when the Selangor Turf Club on Jalan Ampang across the river was relocated to make way for a new CBD area we know as KLSS today. Despite having a front-row view of the Kuala Lumpur City Center skyline, much of the settlement has largely retained its identity as a low-lying Malay village.

  • Geology: Kenny Hill Formation
  • Dimensions: 24m wide, 150m long, 19m deep
  • Construction method: Top Down
  • Configuration: Island platform



The primary purpose of siting the MRT station in this locality is to enable an efficient interchange between the MRT and the existing urban rail network. The Ampang Park LRT station, located opposite the Ampang Park shopping mall, serves a mix of high-density commercial, residential and hotel buildings in the premier KLCC central business district. The addition of a SSP Line station meets the need to alleviate passenger traffic demand and to connect the KLCC area to other parts of the city, particularly to the future high-speed rail terminal at Bandar Malaysia and the country’s administrative capital at Putrajaya.

  • Geological Formation: Kenny Hill overlying limestone
  • Construction Method:  Top down
  • Approximate Excavation depth: 43.9 m



The station is located along Jalan Binjai between Lorong Kuda and Jalan Lumba Kuda. Located amidst a mix of high-value commercial, residential and hotel development, the site is adjacent that will be developed by KLCC into a high rise commercial office building.

  • Geological Formation: Kenny Hill
  • Construction Method:  Top down
  • Approximately Excavation depth: 37.5 m



Named after an adjacent road, Conlay Station is located in a leafy neighbourhood bounded by Jalan Kia Peng in the north and eastern stretches of Jalan Bukit Bintang in the south. A craft centre dominates the area, which is now joined by the adjacent Royal Chulan Hotel. Several prestigious hotel chains are slated to be developed on the western stretches of Jalan Conlay which carefully selected this quiet neighbourhood for its stately character brought about by the few royal residences in the vicinity. Hence, the prevalence of royal themed place names in the area like the Prince Court Medical Centre at the junction of Jalan Bukit Bintang and Jalan Tun Razak. Many embassies also make this area home.

Bukit Bintang with its popular shopping strip and active night life lies just to the east with the Pavilion shopping mall just 10 minutes walk away. High-value condominiums are scattered in and around the vicinity as a southern extension of the KLCC area in the north of the station and an eastward development of the Bukit Bintang area at the southern edge of the station.

  • Geological Formation: Karstic limestone / Kenny Hill
  • Construction Method: Bottom up
  • Approximately Excavation depth: 29.2 m



The Tun Razak Exchange is an interchange station between the Project and the future Green line and is the largest station located in the Kuala Lumpur limestone among the seven underground stations. The station consists of five (5) levels namely lower platform, lower mezzanine, upper platform, concourse, and upper mezzanine level. The station has three (3) pedestrian adits linking to adjacent developments.

  • Geology: Kuala Lumpur Limestone
  • Dimensions: 30m wide, 168m long, 44.5m deep
  • Construction method: Bottom up, secant bored pile retaining walls
  • Configuration: Stacked running tunnels to split platforms



The Chan Sow Lin Station enables an interchange between the MRT Line s and the current LRT as part of the urban rail network. This will be the 3rd interchange with the Ampang and Sri Petaling LRT Lines after Titiwangsa and Ampang Park. The immediate location around the station currently has low-to-medium passenger demand as it only has several shop houses, one hotel and a largely vacant shopping mall in Metro Pudu (Fraser Business Park) in the west and a JKR Federal workshop in the east.

  • Geological Formation: Limestone
  • Construction Method: Bottom Up
  • Approximately Station Depth: 39.6m (180m x 21.6m)



The Bandar Malaysia development plans to transform the Sungai Besi airbase into a new vibrant landmark. Its development will reimagine the new Malaysian city and set precedence for furfure developments. The two stations will prepare the area for inclusion in the mass transit options provided within Kuala Lumpur and beyond.

  • Geological Formation: Limestone
  • Construction Method: Bottom Up
  • Approximately Station Depth:  19.8m (277m x 22m)



One game changer that sets apart Bandar Malaysia South from other new cities is the proposed high-speed rail terminal on the southem edge of the development. As a new gateway into Kuala Lumpur, the terminal is planned to be accessible by an extensive urban rail network served by the Bandar Malaysia South station, as well as potential services from the adjacent KTM Komuter and the KLIA express and transit lines as well as future Line 3.

  • Geological Formation: Kenny Hill/ Limestone Interface
  • Construction Method: Top Down
  • Approximately Station Depth: 19.6m