Other gambling in Ghana Sports betting, bingo and lottery are available in Ghana. Casinos and Gambling Facts Ghana is a country in Africa with legal gambling.
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More Info Got It! December 1, Table games: La Palm Poker Room Hotels: Rounding off their expertise, KaiRo International have succeeded in opening a casino that will remain the forerunner in the city of Accra.
KaiRo International operates to very high standards, uses modern equipment and offers their clients the best service available through well trained staff.
The casino is tastefully decorated to international standards with comfortable and spacious surroundings. In partnership with Ladbrokes.
Additional facilities include a well stocked bar and the casino offers a comprehensive snack menu to their clients.
Where are you coming from? Uber cars are usually more comfortable than the worn down taxis of Accra. There are plenty of wifi spots throughout the city e.
The normal rate is at around GHC1 per mile and you don't need to haggle about the price with the driver. Accra's best attractions are scattered across a relatively wide area, so if you can afford the modest prices the best thing to do is hire a car and driver to take you around.
Travel companies offer drivers who double as well-informed guides, which helps as interpretive exhibits and brochures if you can find them leave much to be desired.
If you need an SUV or a sedan there are plenty of affordable options because even the best drivers earn only about USD15 a day in Accra.
Cars are available on short notice but if you want a van or SUV it is best to book ahead. Rates for car and driver are about USD9 an hour.
Rates increase if you leave metro Accra, which is fair because poor roads add to the wear and tear on the vehicle. Toyota Land Cruisers are a popular choice and are widely available.
Though the city is fairly spread out, Accra is relatively safe to walk around during the day and night, in many areas.
Watch out for open sewers when walking the streets. To flag a taxi wave your arm with your finger pointed down to the ground.
On a busy street you will have many taxis driving past trying to offer you their service by honking at you.
There are very few Ghanaian cabs with meters. Never get into a taxi without first asking the fare - you must negotiate how much you are willing to pay before you start the trip.
A rough mileage rate would be GHC1. Try to ask someone local how much a trip to a certain location usually costs.
Also make sure to haggle hard as most taxi drivers will often try to charge three times or more the going rate to foreigners.
Relax, and don't show urgency. If the first taxi won't come down on his price, wait for another as they are plentiful. Do have an idea of your route, taxi drivers navigate by landmarks eg roundabouts, traffic lights, petrol stations [not street names, and make sure you have a local simcard in your phone so you can ring someone at your destination and pass the phone to the taxi driver.
Taxis do not have to be so private, though, and it's exceedingly rare for Ghanaians to hire one privately although they will assume that foreigners want a private one.
The rate is in theory one fourth of a private ride, but, again, foreigners taking a private ride tend to get taken for a little extra.
It's more confusing, to be sure, but chances are they are going in the direction they are already headed, and you can just ask if they're going towards a major landmark, especially a market.
The problem with taxis, aside from the constant honking at foreigners, is that they don't know their way around Accra. No really, they won't have any idea where you want to go.
They can't figure out maps either. The landmarks used by locals and cab drivers in no way align with those that are relevant to outsiders. Even worse, the cab drivers usually live kind of far outside the city centre, and usually aren't even familiar with basic neighbourhood names or the biggest attractions like Independence Square!
Some useful landmarks that they will know are the major markets, Osu Castle, the Stadium, the financial centre Cedi Tower , the major traffic circles along Ring Rd, and major street names, from which you can try and direct them to where you want to go.
Now, if you don't already know your way around, it's tough. The taxis are not metered. The charging system is at the discretion of the driver. Trotros are usually very crowded and dilapidated minivans and minibuses that act as the city's public transit system.
They are the cheapest way to travel fare ranges from GHC0. TroTros travel along well known routes in the city, and stop at various points along the way some stops have signs, others don't.
The trotro system can take some getting used to, but you can ask a local to help direct you to the right route and bus.
There are several large bus and trotro terminals in the city and in the suburbs in Accra: As a TroTro approaches a stop, a "mate" the driver's assistant will usually yell out the side of the window where the TroTro is going.
Many people die in trotro accidents every year, however typically those that die in trotro accidents die on highways in rural areas. Accidents causing death in Accra are relatively rare, in part due to traffic congestion.
Goethe Institut  - German institute organizing frequent movie screening and expositions. There is a regular Thursay movie screening.
Alliance Francaise d'Accra  - French institute organizing frequent concerts, art performances and expositions. Accra Expat  - the expat webpage informing about the planned events in Accra.
Makola Market , in Accra's busy downtown, includes a large boulevard and several alleys full of fabric shops with goods such as wax-print pagnes, as well as embroidered and beaded cotton and tulle for special occasions.
Kaneshie Market is both a transit centre and a great place to shop, offering a very wide variety of mostly traditional goods and items.
It is a source for food and household items; beads, hair salons, shoes, handbags, and beauty products, and fabric shops.
For curio shopping, the National Cultural Centre, known popularly as the "Arts Centre" near the Independence Square is an overwhelming but well-stocked option.
Smaller curio markets can be found around the city. Wild Gecko near the Tetteh-Quarshie Interchange, off the Kwame Nkrumah Motorway Extension sells a variety of crafts, upmarket curios, furniture, and batik clothing.
Be sure to check out the extensive collection of Christmas ornaments, including Adinkra symbols carved into dainty souvenirs.
Down the dirt road from Wild Gecko are further several smaller but well-stocked pottery and craft stores.
Eat out at one of Osu's many trendy restaurants. Osu, a suburb of Accra, is known for its nightlife and a wide variety of eateries, hotels, and several options for entertainment.
Offering gourmet coffees, sandwiches and salads, as well as cold fresh juices, and ice cream, it has become a hotspot in town, from 7AM till 10PM.
Breakfast and fresh baked breads and pastries are available all day. There is also an outside cocktail bar, serving Mojitos and other cocktails from all over the world.
It also has wireless access. Frankie's on Oxford Street in Osu is a popular oasis for tourists in Accra. The biggest entertainment precinct in town is the Oxford Street area, in Osu.
Home to over a dozen different night venues most of them tucked up side-streets , there is no shortage of variety.
Taxi drivers generally know the location of the following, but if not, just ask a young-looking person on Oxford Street. A late-night best from midnight to 5am club, with a You can usually negotiate for a discount on the entry charge.
Possibly the most popular venue as of early , Similar music to Tantra, free entry, 5 cedi small beers. One of the original drinking icons, located on Oxford Street.
Good for a couple of drinks in the open air early in the evening, large beers about 3 cedis.