Live casinos that are available for residents of BRUNEI DARUSSALAM

Sadly there are no licensed casinos working in Brunei, but this beatiful country is well know for being very interested in gambling, cards and casinos.

Live Dealer Casinos that offer live dealer games licensed from BRUNEI DARUSSALAM
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Lucky Live Casino
Lucky Live Casino
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Celtic Casino
Celtic Casino
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Dublin Bet
Dublin Bet
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Fairway Casino
Fairway Casino
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1 Live Casino
1 Live Casino
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Smart Live Casino
Smart Live Casino
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Castle Casino
Castle Casino
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Paddy Power Casino
Paddy Power Casino
£/€25 New Player Bonus
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Globet Casino
Globet Casino
Get 100% up to €500 on your first deposit.
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Officially known as the Nation of Brunei, Brunei is a sovereign state of Southeast Asia. With a coastline on the South China Sea, Brunei is located on the north coast of the island of Borneo and is surrounded by the Malaysian state of Sarawak. It shares a border with Malaysia, with the rest of the island of Borneo belonging to Malaysia and Indonesia. Covering an area of just over 2,200 square miles (5,765 sq. km.), Brunei has a population of around 408,000, the majority being Malay (66.3%), followed by Chinese (11.2%). There is also an expatriate community around the Panaga area of Belait District, which hosts the corporation Royal Dutch Shell, as well as British Army housing complexes. The capital of Brunei is Bandar Seri Begawan, which is also the largest city. 

 

The majority of the population lives on the western part of Brunei, with only a small percentage inhabiting the mountainous eastern part. Much of Brunei is flat coastal plain with hills in the west and mountainous areas in the east. Brunei's climate varies from one zone to another, with a humid tropical climate prevailing around the coastal areas and lower altitude areas of Brunei-Muara District and Bandar Seri Begawan, a humid subtropical climate prevailing in central Brunei-Muara District, a hot to warm tropical climate prevailing around Tutong District and Belait District. Temburong District has a humid subtropical climate to the south and a humid tropical climate around its coastline and to the north. 

Malay is Brunei's official language, while Melayu Brunei is the principal spoken language, with English and Chinese also widely spoken.

 

Brunei, a small, wealthy economy, is the world's 24th richest economy by GDP (nominal) per capita and the world's ninth largest exporter of liquefied natural gas and Southeast Asia's largest producer of oil. (Crude oil and natural gas production account for approximately 90% of Brunei's GDP.) The principal exports of Brunei include oil and petroleum products, natural gas, precious stones, chemicals, and knit and woven apparel. 

 

The food of Brunei, while a fusion integrating elements of Arab, Malay, Chinese and Indian cuisine, is mainly influenced to that of its neighbors, Malaysia and Singapore, with rice and noodles as staples and most dishes incorporating chili and coconut milk. Brunei offers a cuisine melting pot that also includes Chinese and Indian food, while Western food is also freely available. Brunei's gastronomic specialties include Nasi Lemak (coconut rice with a spicy anchovy sauce, peanuts, egg and cucumber), Nasi Goreng (fried rice) and Soto (thick soup that normally includes beef or chicken), as well as shrimp with chili and coconut milk, spiced beef with potato and beans, and fried chicken with garlic. Tropical fruits and rice cakes are often served for dessert. The sale of alcohol was prohibited by a law passed in 1990.

 

The official religion of Brunei is Islam, which 65% of the population observes, with Buddhism and Christianity also practiced, in addition to freethinking faiths and indigenous religions. Most of the countries more rigorous social customs are derived from Islamic law, with rules for conservative dress and social behavior in public. 

 

With regard to culture, the best examples of Brunei artwork are to be found in the country's mosques, with their displays of colorful paintings and highly detailed mosaics. Modern art is not particularly popular in Brunei, although there are a few galleries displaying the works of emerging artists, and several shopping malls and markets sell contemporary pieces. There is no firm tradition when it comes to music and dance in Brunei, although there is a culture of Malay folk music, usually performed at weddings and other special events. A typical folk dance of Brunei is the 'Aduk-aduk', performed on special occasions, such as at festivals to mark the end of the harvest season. Dancers dress as warriors in red and black costumes and perform in a martial art style called 'silat', accompanied by percussion instruments including drums and coconut shells. 

 

There are no licensed casinos operating in Brunei.