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About Yoko Tours

Yoko Tours DMC Cameroon is a local Cameroon agency founded in 2006 by Kaing-Gui Raphael, a registered tour guide and member of the Union of Cameroon Tour Guides who for years has been going round this beautiful country meeting people, learning about their traditions and discovering one of the richest flora and fauna in Africa within fascinating landscapes.

Raphael Kaing-Gui

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Did you know this fact?

In Cameroon, you’ll find Lake Nyos, which is renowned for its rare and dangerous natural phenomenon. This crater lake is situated atop a volcanic peak and is known for occasional limnic eruptions. These eruptions release large amounts of carbon dioxide, which can be deadly for nearby communities. In 1986, such an eruption resulted in the sudden release of CO2, killing thousands of people and animals in the surrounding area, making it one of the deadliest natural disasters in recent history.

About Cameroon

The south of the country is entirely wooded, dividing the year into four seasons; a dry season from December to March, a short rainy season from April to June, a short rainy season from July to September and a long rainy season from October to November. In the north, there are two distinct seasons: a rainy season from June to October and a dry season the rest of the year.

Cameroonian cuisine is essentially prepared with cassava leaves. The sauces are usually accompanied by rice or a thick cereal porridge served as couscous, pasta or fufu, and composed of rice, corn, cassava, plantain or banana. The dishes sold in the streets are generally excellent: mostly skewers of grilled and spiced meat served in bread with salad and a sauce.

Cameroon is located in the gulf Guinea between western an Central Africa on one hand, between the Nigeria, Chad and Congo on the other hand. Cameroon is a country of contrast which offers the largest variety of landscapes; climates and traditions.

With the Southern thick forest which attracts visitor coming from Douala, to the Northern savannah desert which belongs to the Soudan-Sahelien zone, through the eastern chain of mountains’ compared to the french Auvergne country),down to the vast Adamaoua plateau which makes the transition between the Southern forest and the Northern savannah.

Not only is Cameroon rich in geographical varieties, but also, numerous are traditions and customs tribes, which makes that culture a rich one. There are more than 250 ethnic groups in Cameroon, the most ancient of which is made up of pygmies spread in the equatorial forest. Cameroon is a forum of cultures, a country here civilizations melt.

Mandara Mountains

The Mandara Mountains and the Kapsikis' lunar landscapes are stunning natural wonders. French writer André Gide hailed them as "the most beautiful landscapes in the world." Rhumisiki, surrounded by volcanic dykes, resembles an otherworldly terrain. These massive lava formations seem to pierce the earth's surface, creating a surreal vista. In the distance, the Mounts Mandaras complete this captivating panorama.

Boubandjida National Park

Situated on the Chad border, Boubandjida National Park spans 220,000 hectares, ranking as Cameroon's most stunning and untouched reserve. Renowned for its scenic landscapes and diverse wildlife, it serves as a vital sanctuary for endangered species like the black rhinoceros and the Derby elk, the largest antelope species known for its majestic stature (males can weigh up to a ton).

Lobéké National Park

Lobéké National Park forms part of the Congo Basin and lies in the southeastern region, covering 217,854 hectares. Established on March 19, 2001, the park is integral to the Tri-National de la Sangha (TNS) cross-border conservation initiative, along with Dzangha-Sangha in CAR and Nouabalé-Nkoki in Congo Brazzaville. It boasts marshy clearings, particularly on the eastern side, offering prime safari opportunities to observe elephants, gorillas, and chimpanzees from miradors near natural salt pans.

Dja Biodiversity Reserve

Located in southern Cameroon and designated a UNESCO World Heritage Site in 1987, the Dja Reserve spans 5,260 square kilometers and boasts over 1,500 plant species. Its rich fauna includes more than 107 mammal species and 320 bird species, including elephants, gorillas, and chimpanzees. Perfect for eco-tourism enthusiasts, the reserve offers unique experiences with the Pygmies, the forest's indigenous people, who share hunting, fishing, traditional medicine, and honey gathering traditions. Enjoy tribal dances around a bonfire at night for a truly immersive experience.

Mount Cameroon

Mount Cameroon, an active volcano dubbed the "Chariot of the Gods" in legend by Carthaginian explorer Hanno, towers majestically over the coastal region. This highest peak in the country, reaching 4,100 meters, boasts a flora dating back to the Quaternary period. Trekking, excursions, and hikes are popular activities, with chalet refuges conveniently located along the eastern slope. Ascending to the summit promises a captivating journey amidst breathtaking nature.

Ba'aka Pygmy

Most tourists arrive at Douala or Yaoundé, Cameroon's largest airports, before embarking on treks into the equatorial forest of East Cameroon. Here, amidst lush scenery and thrilling adventures, gorillas and chimpanzees share the forest with the Baka'a pygmies, the country's earliest inhabitants. Immerse yourself in the world of these skilled musicians and witness their ritual Buma dance, offering insights into their life among the forest animals. Experience firsthand the village activities alongside them.

Bandjoun & Batouffam

Nestled amidst lush greenery, the Bandjoun chiefdom boasts picturesque high huts adorned with thatch, making it one of the most beautiful and well-preserved traditional towns. Located just 20km from Bafoussam, this charming settlement features bamboo and thatch huts constructed in the traditional style. With its rich cultural heritage and captivating museum, the chiefdom of Batoufam holds the potential to rival the renowned Bandjoun in fame.

Foumban Palace

Foumban Palace, situated in the west of Cameroon, serves as the seat of the Bamoun sultanate, a historical and cultural landmark tracing its roots back to the 17th century. This architectural marvel houses the Sultan's Museum, showcasing an array of thrones, trophies, weapons, and statues from the sultanate's lineage. Additionally, the Bamoun Museum of Arts and Traditions presents a rich collection of indigenous artworks, highlighting the region's cultural heritage.


The Kribi coast, often likened to the Cameroonian Riviera, is a scenic region where the equatorial forest meets the ocean. It boasts Londji, acclaimed as Cameroon's finest beach, providing an idyllic retreat for vacationers. Notably, the Lobé Falls cascade directly into the ocean, an exceptional natural spectacle. Spanning a thirty-meter-high cliff, the falls create a mesmerizing scene with their misty spray. Nearby, the fishing villages of Eboundja and Ebodjé offer glimpses into the local fishing traditions.

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