The old Dutch Cemetery in Elmina town dates back to 1806. It was constructed on the order of Governor of the Dutch Gold Coast. Up until that date, the Dutch had buried their dead inside or just outside Elmina Castle, but by the beginning of the 19th century, little space was left there, so it was decided to construct a new cemetery in what was known as "the Garden" of Elmina. Ironically, Governor Hoogenboom was also one of the first people to be interred in the cemetery, after he died at the hands of the locals with whom he had a rift.
Built by the Portuguese in 1482 as São Jorge da Mina (St. George of the Mine) because of its strategic location for trade. It is a well preserved castle, the oldest European built structure in black Africa with an incredible history and famous for its pivotal role in the trans-Atlantic slave trade. Take an optional walk through the Elmina township and market to view some homes built in colonial style and also to experience the lifestyle of the Fantis.
At a 45 minute drive from Accra, it is one of the most beautiful, peaceful and fascinating places in Ghana. Opened in March, 1890, and covering 64.8 hectares and overlooking the Accra coastal plain from an elevation of 370 to 460 metres above sea level. Visiting the gardens is both an educational and aesthetic experience, with beautiful palm lined lanes and a wide variety of traditional, medicinal plants, including a silk cotten tree (Ceiba pentrandra) that is the sole survivor of the original forest that once covered the Aburi hills
Through the lush greenery of Agumatsa Forest Reserve, we cross the same river eight times to reach the Wli Falls, the highest fall in Ghana, which has hundreds of fruit bats and a few monkeys and antelopes.
Kpetoe is renowned throughout Ghana for the quality of its kente weaving, hand woven cloth that is the best known and most widely recognized African textile. It has been declared a world heritage treasure by UNESCO
Which translates as “river bank”, monori is a farming village is relatively close to the south-eastern border of Mole National Park and is rich with the traditions of the Hanga clan. The current
residents are descendants of a Moshi hunter who settled on the Murugu land before the slave raids of the 18th century. Here, you’ll have the opportunity to tour the village, meet families, and learn the process of making shea butter, the daily activities of this community, etc.