Fort Victoria

Fort Victoria was one of a chain of 3 lookout posts built on the hills in the town of Cape Coast around Cape Coast Castle. In 1837 the present Fort Victoria was built on the ruins of its predecessor as a small but strong fort.

Fort Prinzenstein

Fort Prinzenstein in Keta, Volta Region, Ghana is a historic fort with a history dating back to the transatlantic slave trade. The Danish traders built it in 1784 to trade textiles, gold, ivory, and slaves. Visitors can visit the ruins and learn more about fort's role in slavery. It provides a window into a tragic period in human history.

Fort Good Hope

Explore Ghana's rich history and heritage at Fort Good Hope, a historic fort that was once used for trade and the transatlantic slave trade. Today, the fort has been restored and is open to visitors, offering guided tours in its rooms and dungeons. Show your support for Ghana's cultural preservation efforts and visit Fort Good Hope.

Bole Mosque

Bole Mosque offers a fascinating glimpse into the region's rich history and architecture. The mosque's unique Sudano-Sahelian design, the welcoming local culture, and all other nearby attractions such as Mole National Park and Larabanga Mosque will add more unforgettable experiences to your trip.

Fort Apollonia

Explore the unique architecture and history of Fort Apollonia in Western Ghana. Built in the late 1700s, the fort features a strong seaward bastion. After the abolition of the slave trade, the fort was abandoned. However, in the 1960s, it made its return as a museum dedicated to the Nzema culture.

Zayaa Mud Mosque

South of Bolgatanga in the village of Wulugu stands the Zayaa Mosque. It is made of mud but built in a completely different style than any other mud mosque in the region. It is square with a number of levels and looks more like an ancient defence castle than a place of worship. It was built in the 20th century by Sheik Abdul-Karim.

Fort Batenstein

Standing tall on a hilltop in Butre village in Western Ghana, Fort Batenstein offers a mesmerising view of the Atlantic coastline. But it was much more than the spectacular panorama and the paradisiacal beauty of the surroundings that urged Dutch settlers to build this small trading fort in 1656 in this area - GOLD.

Elmina Castle or St. George Castle

Dive into the captivating history of Elmina Castle, a prominent symbol of Ghana's past. Uncover its dark secrets as a center for the transatlantic slave trade, and marvel at its role in shaping the nation's resilience. From the heartbreaking stories of those who suffered within its walls to the castle's eventual transformation into a beacon of hope, experience the triumph and tragedy that defines Elmina Castle's enduring legacy.

Pikworo Slave Camp

Unveil the dark past of Ghana at Pikworo Slave Camp. Explore its haunting history as a slave transit center and auction site, offering a glimpse into the tragic era of the transatlantic slave trade. A must-visit for those seeking to understand the resilience and strength of humanity.

Larabanga Mosque

Explore the beauty and mystique of Larabanga Mosque, one of the oldest mosques in Ghana. Built in the 15th century, this mud and stick Sudanese style mosque has a rich history and remains a sacred site to this day.

Christiansborg Osu Castle

Built by the Danish as Christianborg Castle in the 1660s, Osu Castle has since then been passed on to many different owners. The castle was used for the trade of slaves and gold but was abandoned after the abolition of slave trading in 1803. In 1902 Christiansborg Castle became the seat of government and serves as the office of Ghana's President.

Fort Amsterdam

Fort Amsterdam, located in Abandze, Ghana, has a long and complex history. Originally built by the British in the 17th century. It wsa destroyed and rebuilt multiple times, before Ghana Museums and Monuments Board restored it in 1951. Today, it stands as a well-preserved piece of Ghana’s past, open to the public for exploration.

Fort William

The trading Fort William was completed by 1757. It was built on hard rock near a sandy beach indentation with a sheltered harbour. The English had built a fort back in 1674 called Fort Charles which was destroyed to prevent it from being captured by other European companies. The English then hurried to construct Fort William.

Asante Traditional Buildings

Asante Traditional Buildings, located in Ghana, is a collection of unique traditional buildings that exemplify the traditional architecture of the Asante people. These buildings, constructed using natural and sustainable materials such as wood and mud, are known for their intricate carvings and decorations. As a UNESCO World Heritage Site, they offer a fascinating glimpse into the cultural history of the region.

Cape Coast Castle Museum

Want to know how the brave new world came into being? Step back a few centuries and visit the Cape Coast Castle in Ghana. Now a museum, Cape Coast Castle is one of the about 40 slave castles or large trading posts built by European traders and colonists.