Wli Waterfall
The Wli Waterfall is located in the Agumatsa Wildlife sanctuary, which is also home for hundreds of fruit bats, birds and some monkeys.
It is a recreational place for all who want to derive relaxation from nature. The Wli falls is a perennial flowing water from a height of about 400 metres. It is the highest waterfall in West Africa

Tafi Atome Monkey Sanctuary

Tafi Atome, is a beautiful and quiet village surrounded by thick forest with luxuriant vegetation where sacred and rare species of Mona Monkeys dwell. A trip into the forest with a guide gives visitors the opportunity to see these real endangered species in their natural habitat. The villagers live virtually with these “sacred” neighbours – Mona Monkeys.

Mountain Afadzator

Afadzato is the highest mountain in Ghana. Its summit stands at 2,905 feet. Climbing of mountain Afadzato to its highest peak takes about 40 minutes. An added attraction at the foot of the mountain are varied and rare species of butterflies that can be discovered. At the peak, one can have a bird’s eye view of the Volta Lake.

Kente and Batik Village

Kente is the hand woven cloth that is the best known and most widely recognized African textile. It has been declared a world heritage treasure by UNESCO. kente weaving is so uniquely Ghanaian and so historically and culturally ingrained into their society that learning how to weave is learning about Ghana and its people.

Kakum National Park

Kakum National Park is a 350 square km national park in the Central Region of Ghana. The park was first established in 1960. The entire area is covered with tropical rainforest. The Park contains rare animals, like pygmy elephants, forest buffalo, civet cats, a wide array of birds, more than 500 species of butterflies. Kakum National Park has a long series of hanging bridges known as the "Canopy Walkway". The park contains a restaurant, a Lodge, a picnic area, a camping area and a wildlife education center.

Cape coast castle

The Cape Coast Castle was originally controlled by the Portuguese, Swedes, Danes, and Dutch, before the British took over. With each occupation, the castle was enlarged both in terms of slave exporting capacity and military defense. Much of the recent building on the upper levels must not date back more than a couple hundred years at most. The lower portions and the dungeons appear to be quite old and well used. It almost seems as if the men's dungeon is below sea level is it goes down rather deep into the bedrock on which the castle is built. The women's dungeon is quite a bit smaller and at a higher level, but both dungeons would have been both crowded and unhealthy on the whole. The ramparts still have rusty canons. The museum is informative in a variety of ways regarding tribal culture and slavery. The Castle has great views of the coast and the town. The gift shops at the entrance have garments and other handicrafts worth considering, even if at a higher price than available elsewhere. The bookstore upstairs has a good selection of readings appropriate for those interested in learning more.

Mole National Park (SAFARI)

Mole National Park is located in northern Ghana and is the biggest National Park in Ghana. The park covers an estimated 4,577 square kilometers and is home to several species of mammals and birds. It is thus by no wonder that this Ghana National park rates as the most popular game park and the best visited of all parks and reserves in Ghana.

The park is an important water catchment area with smaller water streams and other rivers pouring their water in the White Volta. Kparia and Polzen are among popular rivers in the park which have developed into a spectacular waterfalls downstream. There are an estimated 742 species of plants and trees in the park of which 4 are endemic species and more than 20 are classified as rare species Visitors and guests are privileged to see a variety of wildlife from an escarpments at the motel. Over 90 mammal species have been recorded, notably elephants, baboons, monkeys, warthogs, kobs, buffalos, leopards, lions and other antelopes.

More than nine species of amphibians; 33 species of reptiles and over 300 species of birds including the globally threatened fox kestrel, Senegal parrot, violet plantain-eater, yellow-billed shrike and red throated bee-ea