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Bargaining for purchases at Cameroonian markets is expected, and is part of the good-natured interaction with vendors. Always ask the price before taking a taxi or engaging a driver for longer journeys, and check with a local whether it's a reasonable amount. You may be able to negotiate a deal when booking a hotel room.
Cameroon's electricity supply is V and plugs are mostly of the European two-round-pin variety. You'll find a few three-pin sockets in English-speaking areas. Emergencies facilities are severely limited in Cameroon, and these numbers really only apply in big cities.
In rural areas, you have to rely on local help. Visas are required for all travellers and must be bought prior to arrival in Cameroon. A standard visa is valid for three months. A local invitation is required and processing takes 48 hours.
Equatorial Guinea Does not generally issue visas to nonresidents or people with an Equatorial Guinean embassy in their home country. Gabon A one-month visa costs CFA50,; unlike at many Gabonese embassies, a hotel reservation is not required at the Cameroonian office.
Cameroonians are largely laid-back in their communications, but it's worth bearing in mind a few rules. Homosexuality is illegal in Cameroon and prosecutions have taken place. Sadly it is inadvisable for gay couples to openly express their sexuality. Internet access can be found in any Cameroonian town of a reasonable size. Fancy hotels are the best bet. If asked for a bribe by a police officer or security guard while in Cameroon, the easiest approach is to agree, bearing in mind that bribes are supplementing low salaries.