Laico Ouaga 2000 Hotel
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- Room service
- Swimming pool
- Free High-Speed Internet
- Fitness/Health center
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TripAdvisor Reviews Laico Ouaga 2000 Hotel Ouagadougou
Travel Blogs from Ouagadougou
We woke around 5.30am on Saturday so that the girls could get ready and finish their packing before getting picked up at 6.30am. After a difficult goodbye Hannah and I tried to go back to sleep but didn't manage it. Instead we went to the kiosk across the street and ordered omelettes and hot drinks for breakfast. Hannah had a café au lait which was made from Nescafe granules, hot water and over an inch of sweetened condensed milk – it was so sweet! ...
... 8230; not that I don’t like Canadians, but sustainable development should be helping people help themselves. I duno, I’ll see how it is when I get there I guess! I’m really upset I won’t be speaking French any more either.
I know I’m still lucky to have this opportunity and I’ll be happy to get to know Ghana for sure, but Burkina has my heart and I came here to do a job, and I dislike that I am unable to finish it!
Was woken up this at 5am by more shooting. Received texts from Achille and Eleonore around 6am saying to stay put for the time being, and a phonecall from Elenore a couple of hours later restating that I was to stay indoors. This was not a problem, as I'd had to negotiate with maman to be allowed to go out to the toilet because she was worried about bullets going astray!
I thought that was a bit extreme seen as our courtyard has a high wall around it, and there wasn’t anyone ...
... did J
After food we chatted until about 9.30 before deciding it was time to leave. We went inside to say goodbye and I carried Ryan as he’d left his shoes somewhere. To say he’d been playing it shy (apart from going up Hannah’s top, presumably to see if we’re this pale all over) he didn’t seem to mind being picked up. We thanked everyone and Romaric drove us back to the hotel, elated and grateful and overwhelmed by this country’s beautiful people ...
... of babies here!), country markets where everything is sold (I've only seen one grocery store in Ouagadougou - everything else has been tiny stalls in the local markets), people on bicycles or motorscooters (forget cars or other motorized transportation, rush hours don't exist here except for the millions of bicycles & motorscooters trying to run you down), villiagers gathered under trees at the local meeting place, little ebony-faced children running ...