Ngala Lodge

64 Atlantic Boulevard, Fajara, Gambia | 4 star hotel
Searching for availability...
*Prices above are provided by partners for one room, double occupancy and do not include all taxes and fees. Please see our partners for full details.
 

How has this hotel rated in the past?

  What's this?
Discover trends in hotel experiences based on real traveler reviews and ratings. Mouse over circles to see what some travelers had to say.

Location

This 4 star hotel, located on 64 Atlantic Boulevard, Fajara, is near Sandaga, IFAN Museum (African Arts Museum), Pink Lake (Retba), and Parc National du Delta du Saloum.
Map this hotel
       

    TripAdvisor Reviews Ngala Lodge Fajara

    5.00 of 5 stars Outstanding
     

    Travel Blogs from Fajara

    My Gambian Experience

    A travel blog entry by abu.bashir on Jan 31, 2013

    34 photos

    ... or Christian faiths.

    SEREKUNDA MARKET

    Probably the largest in the Gambia, Serekunda is like most African markets with stalls and shops selling everything under the sun. We bought sorrel, baobab and hot chilly sauces there. If you don't mind mingling with people and haggling, you will make substantial savings shopping at this market as opposed to the 'posh' supermarkets and boutiques in Senegambia.

    HE Sheikh Alhaji Dr Professor Yahya Jammeh

    A sign that ...

    At Sea between The Gambia and Ghana

    A travel blog entry by gypsying on Nov 28, 2010

    4 comments

    ... are now less likely to migrate to the cities, since they can support themselves on the farm. They sell directly to about 40 hotels and restaurants – and want to service more. Driving around we saw several signs for “Gambia is Good” that apparently are farm stands selling their produce. Bought some jam they make from sun dried mangos that used to go to waste until they set up the driers. And some pepper sauce. Yum. Also bought a ...

    English-speaking

    A travel blog entry by phileasfarx on Nov 07, 2010

    4 comments, 27 photos

    ... were again readily forthcoming. His mother fed us and countless handshakes were exchanged. Baba proudly demonstrated his tea-making skills.

    Tea-making in this part of the world is not an activity to be rushed. The whole process takes about half an hour, consisting of countless pouring from cup to cup and back again, boiling on the fire, more tea, more water, cupfuls ...

    Time May Change Me, But I Can't Trace Time....

    A travel blog entry by charlie_ray on Sep 17, 2010

    6 photos

    ... Mam in the hope that everything gets finished in time! I don't particularly want to get a new RA as Mam is good at what she does and has been with me for the past 6months and knows exactly what I am looking for with my data collection – yes we have our moments but I still put it down to the difficulty of working in the development field in a 3rd world country!!! So I have decided to stick with what I know and hope for the best – remain positive and all that ...

    Waka Waka (Time for Africa)

    A travel blog entry by charlie_ray on Jul 29, 2010

    2 comments, 2 photos

    ... know I need to step up my game (so to speak) and collect that data that is going to get me a PhD instead of an MRes or MPhil but I am struggling how to do it!! I keep asking myself the same questions such as "What am I really trying to do" “What are the issues I want to look into” “Why am I doing this again?!?!?!” and as you already know I have a tendency to go through these phases but now time is beginning to run out and I am beginning to panic! ...