• Abéché


    Abéché, the fourth largest city in Chad and the capital of the Ouaddaï Region stands as a testament to Chad’s rich historical tapestry. Nestled within its boundaries are the remnants of an ancient capital, boasting palaces, mosques, and the solemn tombs of former sultans. Let’s embark on a journey through time and explore the captivating history and vibrant culture of Abéché. A Glimpse into the Past The Rise of Abéché…

  • Sarh


    Sarh is the second-largest city in Chad and serves as the capital of the Moyen-Chari region. It is located in the southern part of the country, near the Chari River. Formerly referred to as the French colonial Fort Archambault, it was founded by the colonial French Equatorial Africa, for returnees from the labour camps associated with the construction of the Congo-Ocean Railway. The French in Sarh constructed a significantly large textile complex in 1967. Geography Sarh,…

  • National Anthems

    La Tchadienne: National Anthem of Chad

    “The Chadian Ballad,” referred to as “La Tchadienne” in French, stands as the anthem of Chad, symbolizing the nation’s identity. Crafted by Louis Gidrol, a Jesuit father, along with his assembly of scholars, and harmonized by Paul Villard, also a Jesuit figure, this composition has resonated as Chad’s official anthem since its declaration of independence from France in the dawn of January 1960. Narrative Post a spirited competition, the verses…

  • Chad

    The national flag of Chad

    The national flag of Chad (Arabic: علم تشاد, French: Drapeau du Tchad) manifests as a vertical tricolour comprising a cobalt, aureate, and crimson field. The semblance to Romania’s ensign since the 1990s has sparked global deliberation. This ensign ushered in 1959 for the sovereign republic and perpetuated upon autonomy in 1960, as well as the ratification of 1962, retains its integrity despite sundry political convulsions post-independence. The invariability of Chad’s…

  • N’Djamena

    N’Djamena, the metropolis standing as the capital of Chad, finds its abode on the nation’s southwestern boundary, adjacent to Cameroon. Nestled along the east bank of the Chari River, where it converges with the Logone River, this city rests upon an alluvial plain prone to inundation during the rainy season spanning from July to September. Its genesis traces back to 1900, across the Chari River from Fort-Fureau (known as Kousseri),…

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