Le Warang Hotel
How has this hotel rated in the past?
- Swimming pool
- Free parking
TripAdvisor Reviews Le Warang Hotel Mbour
Travel Blogs from Mbour
... school to school has come to an end. BOOOOO I could cry! The 6 day week usually consisted of teaching English, German and ICT at 4 schools. I would have two hours teaching beginners German at one school, then a quick scuttle over to the other end of Joal where the year 12s would challenge my English grammar knowledge (sorry kids, but what is the conditional perfect continuous tense when it’s at home?).
Around February time I took on the work that was ...
... Thies Thies Thies Thies Dakar Dakar Dakar Dakar’. At midday, a multicoloured snake of students joins the throng as they wander their ways home, each donning their particular colour in Joal’s rainbow of school tabards. The music that sets pace to the pulse of life here; The mbalax rhythms bouncing from market stalls, the church choir resonating their serer adoration, the incessant honking of car horns, the mosque calls ...
... cause! I tried to explain to her in Pular but you can just about imagine how good that conversation went since the two year old knows more Pular than I do. I told her “there are sick kids in America. They don’t have hair. I cut my hair. They wear my hair.” I think I just confused her more but when I explained this to the guy that works at the hotel he walked away from our conversation shaking his head saying “oh Americans.” What? The ...
... F everyday this is quite the temperature drop, and we are in the middle of nowhere and its always much cooler in the bush than the city. 5:05am over and out.
(MANY HOURS LATER)
I finally made it to Thies around 3:30pm. We ended up waiting for the second flat to get fixed until 9:30am, six hours on the side of the road is something that I wish to never repeat again. The worst part of that situation was that it was night and we were kind of in the middle of nowhere ...
... 8211; one of the hardest things to witness since I’ve been here and eye-opening of the Senegalese school system. On a lighter note, we are also running FAS JOM classes - education for girls who can’t read, write or speak French. These are so rewarding, as you watch a girl’s face light up when she has written a full line of ‘A’s or can successfully spell her own name. We are planning on running English and German clubs at the CEM and Lycee ...