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- Continental Breakfast
- Room service
- Free High-Speed Internet
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TripAdvisor Reviews Kingz Plaza Dakar
Travel Blogs from Dakar
I have decided that that is the first thing I'm doing when I get home. Whites will be bleached and underwear will be washed and then I'm going to use the dryer. The machines will do everything for me and I will feel no remorse over the water I'm wasting compared to hand-washing or the energy I'm wasting compared to air-drying.
Also, for anyone wondering as to how my studies are going, I'm awful at French. Actually, I've known this for a while but now I'm learning to accept ...
... to explore The Gambia River. It is a strange little country when you look at it on a map. Like a slither taken out of the middle of Senegal with a massive river slicing through the middle. We spent our first night at a place called Bintang Bolong where we relaxed by a pretty little campsite built on top of the mangroves. The next morning some of us went on an early morning boat ride to see the birdlife. The next two days we were further up ...
... clubs a bit, which was fun. The locals love to dance and it is a trip to watch them. Most of the clubs have mirrors on the dance floor and some of the locals would literally dance in front of the mirrors all by themselves. They loved to watch themselves dance. I got to meet some really amazing people outside of the camp as well. I became friends with a Peace Corp volunteer who taught me a bit about Senegal and the different types of languages ...
... length of my trip.
3. Take the ferry from Dakar to Ziguinchor. Reports from the internet and from locals testified that the ticket should cost about 10,000 Francs ($20).
Choosing the third option, I headed to Dakar. A guy named Papu would be my host and help me catch the ferry. We arrived at the port.
What was this!? Different prices were posted for residents of Senegal and non-residents. ...
... cultural training, language, diversity, and functions of the Peace Corps. All of these topics are of course ongoing and we are just now getting into our language training that we will be able to use once we get to our permanent sites in August. Speaking of language, today I learned that I will be on of the two volunteers in my stage that will be learning Pulaar and I will be concentrating on the dialect that is spoken in the southern part of Senegal. It was very interesting learning ...