Enjoy your stay!
The Gambia has an extensive sandy coast with numerous beach resorts facing the clear Atlantic Ocean.
This commemorative arch is located at the entrance to Banjul.
The Gambia is home to many rare and exotic bird species. It is truly a birdwatcher's paradise.
Rice is used in ingenious ways to make an astounding variety of delicious Gambian dishes. Meals often include a spicy sauce like Domoda (peanut butter stew).
Fisher-folk ply fancifully decorated boats along the coast, the Gambia river and its tributaries. The Gambia takes its name from the river which extends down the entire length of the country.
Tanji is a coastal exurb renowned for its prolific fishing industry, the extensive Tanji Bird Reserve and the Tanji Village Museum.
The ocean and rivers provide a variety of fish and shellfish species that are key ingredients in Gambian cuisine.
Clean waterways and skies provide a stunning backdrop for sunsets in The Gambia.
These circles of megaliths are found at a UNESCO World Heritage site located about 212 km east of Banjul. They are part of over 1,000 Senegambian Stone Circles believed to have been built as early as the third century BCE.
This island (previously James Island) provides a visible historical record of European activity in West Africa including the transatlantic slave trade. It is also a UNESCO World Heritage Site
This fort on Kunta Kinteh Island eventually served as a strategic point in the old British Empire's fight against slave trade.
This is one of three sacred crocodile pools in The Gambia. Crocodiles can often be seen basking in the shade or swimming in the pool, apparently undisturbed by the presence of visitors.
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