Speke Resort & Conference Centre

Address: Plot 94, 411 & 412, Wavamunno Road, Salama Parish, Kampala, Uganda | Resort
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*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.


This resort is located on Plot 94, 411 & 412, Wavamunno Road, Salama Parish, Kampala.
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TravelPod Member ReviewsSpeke Resort & Conference Centre Kampala

Reviewed by travellerdbn

An unexpected find in the middle of Uganda

Reviewed Jul 6, 2013
by (4 reviews) , South Africa Flag of South Africa

Speke Resort is everything younxhould expect in a world class resort . This was a reallynpleasantnarrival after running the 40km gauntlet of peak traffic at 8:00pm on a Saturday evening. Businesses run and the streets are busy from 8:00am to midnight every day - or so said our enterprising driver.

The Routes Africa Summit would prove to be challenging though and with the beckoning shores Lake Victoria clearly visible from my breakfast table, I would come no closer exploring the much-beckoning vaunted beauty of Uganda and it's famous gorilla and chimpanzees.

Four days later, I departed before dawn for the famous Entebbe Airport and my trip back to South Africa. My most memorable anecdote: that Idi Amin had decimated the rhinompopulation to extinction in replenishing his diminishing coffers.

This review is the subjective opinion of a TravelPod member and not of TravelPod.com.

TripAdvisor Reviews Speke Resort & Conference Centre Kampala

4.50 of 5 stars Outstanding

Travel Blogs from Kampala

Safe arrival & warm greetings from friends abroad

A travel blog entry by jaynewick on Mar 12, 2015


... in rural Uganda. It was established with a purpose of teaching rural peasant farmers a culture of working together cooperatively, in small groups, and to save together using Savings and Credit Cooperative Organizations (SACCOs).

The CBO was established during a period of economic rehabilitation in Uganda (1986-1992) in areas where the civil liberation war (1981-1985) caused serious damage to the country and its people. Many households lost their livelihoods ...

“He has no hands but can write”

A travel blog entry by palmtreez87 on Mar 05, 2015

1 photo

... medicines secretly, creating potentially dangerous drug interactions.

In 2013, a study by UNICEF estimated the child disability prevalence in Uganda to be about 13%, or 2.5 million people. Billboards lining the sides of the road read "CWDs can excel in education regardless of their physical, sensory, mental and intellectual disability." “Do not neglect CWDs.” “He has no hands but can write.” “Make schools accessible and inclusive for ...

Navigating the maze of special interests

A travel blog entry by jaynewick on Oct 19, 2014

4 comments, 4 photos

... the Nile, a local bar and restaurant on the Nile.

Today, we enjoyed worshiping with the family and community of Divine Love Church. The service was very lively, the message strong in Scripture. As is custom here, Jim and I were presented as guests and asked to speak to the congregation about our calling. They have two services on Sunday: an English service followed by a local language service (with interpretation into English). We were most impressed ...

Day 8 Uganda

A travel blog entry by blanche.lea on Oct 08, 2014

11 photos

... you have no idea. There is a good amount of beggars and sad situations. There are babies placed right in the middle of it all too young to walk but sit there with their hands open in a begging position. That was very hard for me to take. I was so upset I almost got hit by a bodaboda until Vanessa yelled at me to stop. My mind was not on traffic and Judy was in fast mode. I could not help myself and cried. ...

Chasing chimps

A travel blog entry by alura on Jul 17, 2014

10 photos

... The next morning we fueled up for our chimpanzee trek. We were warned that this could be almost as grueling as the gorilla trek could be, with potentially hours on foot. A quick brief from the guides then we were on our way to the forest. For the first time we were also accompanied by armed guards. One per group. This was protection against bush elephants and buffalo. Apparently they can get quite upset if stumbled upon. Not 15 minutes in we ...

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