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Labranda Coral Beach Resort

Gambia is a country in West Africa and is surrounded by Senegal, except for the mouth of the Gambia River, which gives the country its name.

With just 320 kilometers long and about 30 wide, Gambia is a real paradise. Its capital is Banjul and the largest city is Serekunda, and unlike other countries on the continent its inhabitants are Anglophones.

Discover endless sensations and enjoy a unique culture; A small country with a great culture.


The capital of the Gambia is located at the mouth of the river and presents an aspect that reminds us of the old colonial populations. The main cultural attraction is the National Museum, where you can understand the history of this country through archaeological and ethnographic elements. Other buildings that you cannot miss are the King Fahad Mosque (Box Bar Road) and the  Cathedral (C West Davidson Carrol).

The best way to explore the city is to visit the Albert Market, a street market located next to the riverbank.


This small city is located on the northern shore of the mouth of the Gambia River, the gateway to the Niumi National Park, with spectacular mangroves and beaches. The habitat of the mangrove forest is notable for being composed of crocodiles, leopards, turtles or manatees.

South Coast

The southern coast covers just over 45 km connecting Serrekunda and the southern border of Senegal. Throughout it you can visit spectacular beaches, fishing villages and national parks. This is where the famous Crocodile Lagoon of Kachikally is located, very close to the Bakau Market. Among the parks, there is the Bijilo National Park, famous for its population of monkeys, or the Tanji Nature Reserve, an ideal wetland for bird watching.

Wassu Stone Circles

This Megalithic site is located very close to the city of Kuntaur. It is one of the most important in North Africa and has been declared a World Heritage Site by Unesco. This site belongs to the group of 93 archaeological sites shared by Gambia and Senegal and date back to the third century BC until the 16th century AD.