How has this hotel rated in the past?
- Room service
- Swimming pool
- Business Services
- Free parking
Photos of Hotel Mont-Febe
TripAdvisor Reviews Hotel Mont-Febe Yaounde
Travel Blogs from Yaounde
... I counted four truck and bus wrecks on the 150 mile (250 km) trip.
Each time we pulled up to a toll booth (it costs about 3 dollars – a dollar each at three tolls – to make the trip to Yaoundé) swarms of hawkers would come to the car selling soda, water, peanuts, cooked cassava, cola nuts (chew on one of those and you’re ready to compete in the Olympics), Kleenex, fruit, and if you want to place a special order, just ask, and the ...
... by too much preamble.
p 479: "I tried to rise above it, up into the sky, like a runaway balloon." Wouldn't it be better to omit those four words in the middle?
There are very good things, too. On p 425: "I don't know why you listen to anything Winifred has to say. It's like listening to a mousetrap. One without a mouse in it." And p 426: "He was more alarming to me during his moments of levity than he was the rest of ...
... and a loo with no water outside. It was fairly rustic but the lawn was lush and comfortable and it was just a short walk from the supermarket and most other things we needed. Taxis were cheap and plentiful if you wanted to go further afield although the traffic was the usual African chaos.
Tim and I spent a whole day trying to restock his gout medication without luck. At least we got a good look at the city as we visited ...
... to the Marche de Mfoundi which was comparatively calm compared with the streets around the main square. After a while, I headed back up the hills to the Eglise Presbyteerane. On the way, I gave an old man my hooded jacket showing him how to use it. It just felt right to do so. The sun was beating down by then punishing me as if I were in Accra!
After getting back, I had a late lunch and spent some time late on reading on the lawns of this peaceful place.
... time, I (Andy) decided to take a picture of Leah in front of the Embassy. Very quickly, a group of gendarmes (Cameroon national guard) came over and told me that this was forbidden. Then then proceeded to scold me, take down all of my information, question why I wanted to take a picture of my own Embassy, asked me if I was planning any sort of mischief, and then proceeded to delete all of the photos on my camera. Turns out there was a sign about four inches by four ...