Chad - Travel and Tourism
Expensive, remote, and sometimes dangerous outside the capital, Chad can be a very challenging place to visit.
Lake Chad has been affected more drastically by climate change than almost any other place on the African continent or in the world.
The dry season (September to June) is the best for travel between cities, though it’s unlikely that tourists will be doing much of that in the near future.
With the exception of those from a few neighboring African countries, Chad requires a visa and valid passport of all visitors.
There is no better way to experience the diversity and richness of Africa’s people, cultures, and landscapes than through video.
The U.S. Department of State has issued a travel warning for Chad and advises that visitors avoid all travel to eastern Chad.
Chad is home to more than 200 indigenous ethnic groups (many with their own languages), and a dialect called Chadian.
The National Museum in N'Djamena has Chadian weapons, musical instruments and masks.