Ghanaians do not need a visa to visit Jamaica. Somehow, Jamaicans do need a visa to visit Ghana. There is no direct flight from Ghana to Jamaica. If you would like to travel there from Ghana, you need to transit and a transit visa may be required for your route. The most common transit is … Continue reading Ludo with no back or home kick. Oh Jamaica!
Heard about the greatest street festival on earth? Happens in Trinidad every year on the Monday & Tuesday before Ash Wednesday. It is a time to exhibit colorful costumes, have exuberant parties, go wild and blow your cash! 🙂 It involves a lot of walking, dancing and singing along the major streets of Port of … Continue reading Wotless in Trinidad (Carnival 2018)
Roadtrips offer you the opportunity to explore places you perhaps never would. My friends and I embarked on a roadtrip to Lisbon, exploring some of the major cities on our route. PreparationWe started planning about 3 months in advance, each person was assigned a city to search for accommodation and places of interest. We tallied … Continue reading 8000KM European Road Trip
Ghanaians do not need a visa to visit Ghana. 🙂 For non-Ghanaians who may like to visit Ghana, I have collected reports of the process from friends for you. Citizens of many countries have the option of getting a visa before departure or visa on arrival . It's recommended to get your visa before travelling. … Continue reading Applying for a Ghanaian visa
Accra is a sprawling city with about 2 million residents and one of Africa’s safer capitals. Accra has a mixture of modern buildings, shanty towns, occasional castle and lively markets. The central hub is around the Makola Market; just south of the market is the Atlantic Ocean.
5 cool things to do in Accra for any visitor include:
The National Museum: This museum has wonderful displays about Ghana’s culture and history including the slave-trade, and Ashanti Kingdom.
The museum building was opened on 5 March 1957 as part of Ghana’s independence celebrations. The museum has three primary collection areas; archaeology, ethnography, and art, which are used to weave together a story about Ghana’s rich cultural history.
Objects in the archeology section range from the stone age period to the recent historical past. Those on permanent exhibition at the ethnography gallery include chief’s regalia, indigenous Ghanaian musical instruments, gold weights, beads…
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