Residence du plateau
No availability found through our partners. Please contact the business directly or check some of our recommended alternatives.
- Shuttle bus service
- Room service
- Free High-Speed Internet
- Wheelchair accessibility
TripAdvisor Reviews Residence du plateau Dakar
Travel Blogs from Dakar
... 8217;ve experienced, it never goes out for more than an hour. When we lived in Guam, it could go out for a few hours and sometimes even a day or so, so no more than an hour is child’s play. I digress.
Day 3, post-dinner coma and the power shuts off. I tried waiting it out but about 30 minutes later I had to throw the towel in. After finding my way upstairs, I put my iPhone flashlight on in the bathroom and braced myself. Showering with the lights here is hard enough, ...
... then pointed to each person and asked the audience to cheer. By far and away Trevor got the loudest cheer so we won the bottle of cava, which we shared with George and Barbara. :-)
Afterwards we stayed in the Coral Club for the M.I.T. Band and the disco. In fact, it was after 2.00am when we finally returned to our cabin. We had two days at sea to look forward to, so we propped our balcony door open and slept well, lulled by the Braemar’s gentle motion on the ...
... on and off but it was hard to do so with all the commotion going around!
At exactly 1:45am, we departed once more into the dark sky. The flight’s duration from Johannesburg all the way to here Dakar had taken more than eight hours straight! We now had an additional eight hours and a half flight ahead of us. The joys of travelling!
The Atlantic Ocean ...
In comparison, the second miracle of the day barely registers a blip on the Richter scale of miraculous events. Magically, I was reunited with my little travel Buddha Buddy, who I thought was forever lost nearly a year ago, trapped inside the backseat magazine pocket of an American Airlines flight from Dallas. For those who don't believe in Santa Claus, I can assure you that he is real, and he delivered Buddha home today, ...
... for mandat (our monthly living stipend that includes money for food, housing, transportation and walk-around) to get deposited into my account so that I can get back to site. We usually get “paid” around the 23rd of each month and it’s the 25th and I don’t have a penny to my name. So in summary I am stuck in Dakar until I get paid so that I have enough money to buy my bus/car ticket back to site. ...