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Mountains, beaches, deserts, virgin rainforest, savanna, pygmies, wildlife including gorillas and national parks. It was my first foray into central Africa and vastly different to previous experiences in the East, south and north.
Cameroon feels like the heart of the continent — African realness in your face! Corruption is rife, there are people everywhere and during the course of a single bus trip, I witnessed the chaos of big cities, but also absolute virgin rainforest. Typically, I take travel advice with a pinch of salt. Trouble is always in the next town or a few days before, but never where I am. However, not knowing what to expect from Cameroon I listened to more advice than usual. What happened was I got off the plane fearful for my safety.
It took me about half a day to realise that I had nothing to fear. So despite us taking taxis, local buses, arriving after dark, trusting people we met and drinking in local bars, we encountered no trouble at all.
Boko Haram is no joke which is why we avoided the far north. The Anglophones in the Southwest were in dispute with the Francophones resulting in gunfire and death, so we avoided these areas until we knew more, turns out it was fine. Cameroonians pay no notice to foreigners and generally we were left to our own devices. Cameroon is tough travel in the sense that it takes a long time to get anywhere.
Roads are unpaved and public buses are a real adventure. Here is a photo of what we looked like after a 13 hour bus ride! I changed my money on the black market in Douala which usually I avoid. A French local took me to money changers on the street and got a rate much better than banks. My advice is ask your hotel reception to call a taxi, explain you want to change money, they will drive you there and back and you never have to leave the car.