How has this hotel rated in the past?
- Shuttle bus service
- Free High-Speed Internet
- Room service
TripAdvisor Reviews Residence Lapasoa Antananarivo
Travel Blogs from Antananarivo
... have seen had these been different. 3. The lack of senior strategic management at Azafady... Mainly because of the missed opportunities and impact to aid the local population and environment that the organisation could achieve. 4. The Allee de Baobabs near Morondova, because I think I had built this up in my mind too much and was disappointing when I got there. 5. The amount and extent of poverty I have witnessed. So that's the end ...
... the entrance gate was marked with a huge eagle and a phallus as a sign of circumcision and nobility - I've never seen a coat of arms quite like that before. Our tour guide told us that the tradition here when a boy is circumcised is for the grandfather to eat the skin quickly with a banana. Apart from the strange decoration, the palace had a beautiful view over the city and the gardens were filled with poinsettias (our ...
... welcome back was very touching. June had cooked a welcome home meal of shepherds pie followed by apple crumble and ice cream. Dino and his friend stayed to dinner along with Binh, Chad, Greta, Emma, Christina and June and we got caught up in all the Akany Gossip since we'd been away.
The next morning, and my last day, I went to do the mid morning baby shift.... and they all remembered me and ran towards me arms outstretched..... then ...
... over bushes or just on the ground to dry and rice field and bunches of live chickens, feet tied together, awaiting sale.
The Lemur Sanctuary has been established for about 10 years and was financed by a joint French/Japanese group. The lemurs all range freely and a gentle and informative guide took us around and told us about the park and its occupants. many of the lemurs have been rescued from people who kept them as pets.They are breeds from ...
... all serve as currency in the daily lives of Malagasy, whether rural or urban based. It is possible to imagine a Madagascar where tourism is a major source of income, where the people have come to value the remaining natural areas for their inherent beauty and biodiversity. Where the income derived from forests comes from applying local knowledge to educate foreigners and Malagasy alike, rather than from the profits of selling charcoal. We were fortunate ...