Accra is the capital of Ghana, the nation of West Africa’s coast. The city of Accra is divided into two parts: the Greater Accra region and the Accra Metropolis district. Accra is Ghana’s economic, administrative and communications center. Ca. 70% of the production capacity in the country lies in this district. Since 1877, Accra is the capital of Ghana. Historic public buildings show the transition from the 19th century city to a modern metropolis today.
The major attractions of Accra are the National Theater with its unique and modern architecture, the National Museum of Exhibitions, displaying the legacy of Ghana from ancient times to the modern era, the National Arts Center with crafts for every taste, Kwame Nkrumah’s mausoleum, Independence Square, Accra International Conference Center, Makola Market and the fishing port of Jamestown.
Historically, Accra was known to be founded by Gets people in the 14th century. During his history, Accra has also served as a trading center with Portuguese, and at that time they built a small fort in the city. However, this city remained under the influence of other European nations such as Swedish, French, Dutch, Danish and British at various times, and these also built these fortresses in Accra.
Today, Accra has become a developed city around the original city of Ga. The British, Dutch and Danish forts and neighboring communities are also an integral part of modern Accra. The city stretches along the Atlantic coast with great value of luxury hotels, nightclubs and restaurants with outstanding views of the coast. A wide range of excellent public monuments, shopping areas and museums. There is much to explore as the busy market and residential areas in the wooden line.
Ghana life: path of life
Motor sports in Africa present their own special visions of heaven and hell. It is the human experience in microcosm, a journey through a world of contrasts, where life manifests itself in primary colors. Here is none of the gray tones reminiscent of a childhood in eternal winter an English school, teaching moderation and insecurity as a result of science and reason, but all things are bright and beautiful in a world ruled by a great confidence that “God will give” and “everything will be good”.
In a fresh and bright dawn on a deserted northbound road, it looks over the top of a hill overlooking a sudden jump into the blue mist half an hour later, with the wide surface of the expanded Sahel ocher and sienna burned with hints of fresh picked green vehicle acceleration rests lazily on the wings of the squad’s successive crows track road passing quickly and gently under a good set of wheels as if the car itself were about to take off, a driver can be moved to reflect happily with the former tycoon who inscribed on the wall of the Red Fort in Delhi: “If there is a paradise on earth, this is it”.
But a few hours later, in the heat of the afternoon, dazzled by a dazzling spite of the dark glasses that worried the nasal back sun, furious winding windows to ward off clouds or the red dust swept by passing trucks, rewinding frantically in a desperate attempt to avoid suffocation, glued to the back of the seat by an adhesive perspiration, but shaken from the seat of the endless craters on the road to reduce progression to a move that maintains hours of sleep in the future, the driver may be as tortured as asks seriously to Finley Peter Dunne: “Why is it so hard for a poor man to get out of the purgatory?”
The Ghanaian leads the way as he travels through life: he enjoys cold mornings and warm afternoons, but surely he will achieve his goal. Expect setbacks and delays along the way, but these are dictated by a higher force that you don’t have control over. Some mishaps can be seen as the manifestation of their enemies’ evil thoughts, but these are avoided by the same intangible means as they are believed to have committed. Each setback is considered accidental, and each advance is welcome as luck, but the expectation of a final success lasts until the last destination.
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