In Assin Attandanso, Ghana’s Central Region, Kakum National Park is a visited attraction with a 333-meter canopy walkway, over 300 species of bird watchers, and over 600 butterfly species. Visitors can enjoy various trails and guided walks, including a canopy walk.

Must see in Ghana

Kakum National Park Kakum National Park, a famous national park in Ghana, offers a day trip from Cape Coast, featuring 40 mammal species, 300 bird species, and over 600 butterfly species. Notable endangered species include Diana monkey, giant bongo antelope, yellow-backed duiker, and African elephant. Recognized as an Important Bird Area by Bird Life International, visitors can explore the park through suspension bridges.

Labadi Beach Labadi, Ghana’s most popular beach, offers local entertainment, food, and cocktails, while blending Ghanaian culture with hip hop. The beach is maintained by surrounding hotels, with a small entrance fee for non-stayers. Weekends feature native drumming, reggae bands, and hiplife dancing, showcasing the vibrant Ghanaian culture.

Mole National Park Mole National Park in Ghana offers a diverse wildlife experience, including buffalo, roam antelope, elephants, warthogs, hyenas, leopards, and more than 250 bird species. Visitors can enjoy walking safaris or traditional game drives with armed guards. The Larabanga Mosque, the oldest mosque in Ghana, is located near the park headquarters. The best time to spot wildlife is during the dry season from January to March.

Kakum National Park Kakum National Park in southern Ghana is a dense tropical rain forest with over 40 species of larger mammals and 250 species of birds. The canopy walkway, over 1000 feet long, offers a unique view of the wildlife and plants. Trained guides guide visitors on the tour, providing insights into medicinal uses of the forest plants. A basic campsite is available for overnight stays.

Lake Volta Lake Volta, located along the Greenwich Meridian in Ghana, is formed by the Akosombo Dam, which holds back the White Volta River and Black Volta River. The lake’s northernmost point is near Yapei, and its southernmost extreme is at the dam’s southernmost extreme. The Akosombo Dam, conceived by geologist Albert Ernest Kitson in 1915, relocated around 78,000 people and 200,000 animals to new towns and villages. The main islands within the lake are Dodi, Dwarf, and Kporve, with Digya National Park on its west shore.

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