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Ghana Taking you from the fragrant excitement of an largest open- market in west Africa. The first sub-Saharan African country to gain independence from colonial rule in 1957, Ghana’s ethnic diversity, safety and friendly locals make it a must-visit for any traveller wanting to experience West African culture. Traditional festivals and durbars are commonplace and have not changed in centuries. Add to this the ancient connection with arts and crafts such as Kente, Adinkra, pottery and brass works and not forgetting a rich musical history, and the traditional Posuban shrines, Several of these colourful shrines, a combination of the symbolic and mythical, can be found in the streets across the coastal setting in the Akan land, the bridge in Elmina and not far on foot from the castle. The Asafo companies are militia-like organizations that once had military duties but are now largely ceremonial in nature and undertake community service. each of the shrines is dedicated to one of the Asafo, expressing the company’s guiding philosophy or proverb and its superiority over rivals.
this tour is perfect for travelers who wish to explore the Ghana’s rich history and culture in addition to its famed natural attractions.
While the tour includes visits to unmissable natural attractions in Ghana such as water falls, National parks with a large number of mammals, reptiles, insects and marine species to be found across the country’s varied habitats, some of the world’s most untouched beaches. Some are nicely maintained and are certainly among the most beautiful you will ever see. Most are places of work for fishermen who are happy to share the surf and sand with visitors, Volta Lake, the largest man-made lake on earth (by surface area). The lake begins in the center of the country at the confluence of the Black Volta and the White Volta rivers. the most exceptional experiences in this culturally themed adventure will almost certainly be your strolls across striking historical buildings, visits to lively and delicious night markets, and embark on a journey through the legacies of the powerful Ashanti Empire and the many ancient communities keeping alive traditional craft production that include Kente and Adinkra cloth-making, ancient brass work, bead-making, naming ceremony , traditional drumming and dancing lessons.
Our exploration visiting museums and monuments and many UNESCO World Heritage sites. Castles and forts, which was originally built for trade in timber and gold, but later used in the trans-Atlantic slave trade. Other Ghanaian slave castles include Elmina Castle and Fort Christiansborg. They were used to hold slaves before they were loaded onto ships and sold in the Americas, especially the Caribbean. This “gate of no return” was the last stop before crossing the Atlantic Ocean