Hotel Le Silmande Ougadougou
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- Shuttle bus service
- Room service
- Free High-Speed Internet
- Swimming pool
Photos of Hotel Le Silmande Ougadougou
TripAdvisor Reviews Hotel Le Silmande Ougadougou Ouagadougou
Travel Blogs from Ouagadougou
... we met a beautiful girl named Ayisha. We talked a lot about her life and school and we tried to explain snow and Canada to her. It was an amazing experience to see her village from her eyes and to here about her life. All we had to do after we talked with her was ask her where the white people were and she led us straight to our group. I guess we stand out in Burkina... It is also so nice to speak the local language!
After another couple hours ...
... of babies here!), country markets where everything is sold (I've only seen one grocery store in Ouagadougou - everything else has been tiny stalls in the local markets), people on bicycles or motorscooters (forget cars or other motorized transportation, rush hours don't exist here except for the millions of bicycles & motorscooters trying to run you down), villiagers gathered under trees at the local meeting place, little ebony-faced children running ...
... with the Loney Liar (a name we often like to call guide books such as 'The Lonely Planet'). These guide books are out of date, and out of touch with the needs of a worldwide traveller. So when we read the Burkina Faso section of the 'African Lonely Liar', we were expecting limited information and over exaggeration.
Can you believe, 'The Lonely Liar' was actually right! Entering Burkina faso, we were welcomed by the friendly, inquisitive locals. Bobo-Dioulasso was ...
I'm in Ouagadougu (which surely ranks in the top ten of awesome capital names) where everything is closed between 11h and 15h, they type with French keyboards and they eat BAGUETTES which defo beats Ghanaian tea bread (sweet and always slightly stale). I had one of those 'bad travel days’ on Wednesday for the following reasons: - Ben, a German medical student doing his elective in Kumasi who was planning on joining me on this Burkina Faso/Mali ...
... the entry fee. A free guide who couldn't speak English. A free guide who didn't care that he couldn't speak English, and that we couldn't speak French and spent the next 2 hours giving us our most intensive French lesson to date covering the intricate details of all of the masks and their uses for all of the tribes of Burkina Faso. Needless to say museums are off the menu for a little while at ...