#runforchange on the 16th of September

We have some exciting updates about the #runforchange happening on the 16th of September. For more information; you can contact 082-361958 or email

T-shirt and Race Pack Pickup

The shirts will ONLY be available for pickup on the 15th of September from 11am to 7pm at the office of Transfornation Berhad (209, Lorong Setia Raja 12A, Taman Stutong Indah, Jalan Setia Raja, behind Nissan / Kenbest.)


We also have a sneak peek of our runner and finisher medals to share with everyone. Each of these medals are 100% handmade and totally one of a kind. Big thank you to the arts team for creating these medals.


See you at the run!

Ping to the Pong

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Hourly Rate: RM5.00 per table

Monday to Thursday: 8am – 10pm

Friday: 8am – 7pm

Saturday: 8am – 10pm

Sunday: 2pm – 10pm

For inquiries or to book a table at Transfornation Centre in Stutong, please contact Noni (012-894-2159) or Geok Moi (082-361958)

The game originated in China during the 1760s, where it was played among the upper-class as an after-dinner parlour game.[4][5] It has been suggested that the game was first developed by British military officers in India or South Africa who brought it back with them.[6] A row of books was stood up along the center of the table as a net, two more books served as rackets and were used to continuously hit a golf-ball from one end of the table to the other. Alternatively table tennis was played with paddles made of cigar box lids and balls made of champagne corks. The popularity of the game led game manufacturers to sell equipment commercially. Early rackets were often pieces of parchment stretched upon a frame, and the sound generated in play gave the game its first nicknames of “wiff-waff” and “ping-pong”. A number of sources indicate that the game was first brought to the attention of Hamley’s of Regent Street under the name “Gossima”.[7][8] The name “ping-pong” was in wide use before British manufacturer J. Jaques & Son Ltd trademarked it in 1901. The name “ping-pong” then came to be used for the game played by the rather expensive Jaques’s equipment, with other manufacturers calling it table tennis. A similar situation arose in the United States, where Jaques sold the rights to the “ping-pong” name to Parker Brothers. Parker Brothers then enforced their trademark for the term in the 1920s making the various associations change their names to “table tennis” instead of the more common, but trademarked, term.[9]

The next major innovation was by James W. Gibb, a British enthusiast of table tennis, who discovered novelty celluloid balls on a trip to the US in 1901 and found them to be ideal for the game. This was followed by E.C. Goode who, in 1901, invented the modern version of the racket by fixing a sheet of pimpled, or stippled, rubber to the wooden blade. Table tennis was growing in popularity by 1901 to the extent that tournaments were being organized, books being written on the subject,[7] and an unofficial world championship was held in 1902. During the early 1900s, the game was banned in Russia because the rulers at the time believed that playing the game had an adverse effect on players’ eyesight.[10] 

(sourced from