Ibis Abidjan Marcory
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- Swimming pool
- Room service
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Travel Blogs from Abidjan
... was a patch of grass, a dubious looking pool, plenty of sand and the place had a bar, a disco and not much else, no wifi, no internet of any kind and yes you guessed it, this would be home for Christmas, it looked like there would be any Christmas messages sent out this year (or if they did, it would be well after the event)
As you can imagine, a lot of people were unhappy about it, not being able to send Christmas messages, I wish I could have ...
... today. So after some record checking and hesitation we were given a room that was free on the 3rd floor, but it was obviously sub-standard. It smelled strongly of mold, and was very damp. The synthetic carpet on the floor was damp and the bathroom floor was wet as well. This was all they could give us. We weren’t happy about that, but we were tired, and I was still in some pain so we didn’t feel like looking for another room at a ...
... enter the country) and finally enter Cote d’Ivoire. As we left the arrival zone, we found a young woman holding an Ibis sign. She asked us to wait by a desk farther along where she found us and told us that the shuttle would leave in half an hour. I didn’t really want to wait that long after such a long day, but it was raining outside and I knew traffic would be snarled, so we didn’t risk much time by waiting. We could wait in the ...
... old plant. Also notable about La Me is that there are colonial period houses built by the French which are now occupied by the villagers. They are now dusty and dirty, but you can tell that they were once gleaming white. It must have been quite a sight to see the village in production mode in years past. I asked Paul how many people live in the area of La Me. He said 3,000 including two other satellite villages. We drove through some small pathways of the ...
... families. When the time came for services, Paul led hymns and Michel Tia asked the opening prayer. I made a few introductory comments and passed along many greetings, then introduced Daniel for the first split sermon, which was similar to the one he had given in Kinshasa. I then spoke about the seven days of Unleavened Bread, and the symbolism of the number seven in the Bible. It represents, completion and perfection, and that is meaningful ...