Sénégal’s popular yassa ginaar is a dish made with chicken, caramelized onions and lemon juice, served over rice. It can be found on the menus of fancy downtown restaurants as well as street stalls. While yassa stands out, one more scrumptious feast to attempt is ceebu jen. It’s not elusive ceebu jen, as it is the feast served day to day in Sénégalese homes. Smoked fish and vegetables are heaped on top of rice cooked in a hot stock, then, at that point, eaten with your right hand.

The Île de Gorée is one of the most well known stops for guests. An island off the shore of Dakar, it was the biggest slave-exchanging focus on the African coast, and the keep going stop on the slave-shipping lane prior to making a beeline for the Americas.

Since 1978, the island has been a UNESCO World Heritage Site that serves as both a sanctuary for reconciliation and a reminder of human exploitation.

In the Soumbedioune neighborhood of Dakar, there is an enormous craftsman market offering handcrafted trinkets. Dealing is a portion of the good times. The other half is reuniting with old friends after the event.

The city of Holy person Louis — capital of the previous French Western Africa from 1895 to 1902, and capital of Sénégal until 1958 — is in the northwestern corner of the country, at the mouth of the Sénégal Stream. It is the entry point to Djoudj Parc, a bird sanctuary about 60 kilometers upstream, as well as for its colonial architecture and annual jazz festival.

On the off chance that you are searching for an ocean side get-away, attempt the Saly-Portugal (or Saly-Portudal) region, around 45 miles (72 km) south of Dakar, which offers a huge number of western-run hotels with a wide assortment of conveniences and outings. Transports from Dakar are accessible, and the beautiful drive is an extraordinary prologue to Sénégal.