A variety of transportation seen from above in the coastal town Elmina. Elmina translates to inexhaustible supply of water.
Bola Boden is a waste management facility that has been around for under a year. The facility is responsible for cleaning the beaches around. The eight sewage tanks on the left are responsible for turning human waste into compost.
A worker transfers raw materials to a compost pile at one of the locations for the Utilization of Organic Waste to Improve Agricultural Productivity (UOWIAP) Project. The UOWIAP is led by University of Ghana and aims to enhance food security.
A worker transfers raw materials to a compost pile at a location supported by University of Ghana.
This compost facility functions under University of Ghana’s UOWIAP Project. To speed up the process of compost production, workers keep piles of organic inputs under black tarps to trap heat.
Plantain trees seen from above on a small farm.
Workers at Safisana transfer supplies as part of the compost process. Safisana’s objectives in providing organic fertilizer and electricity address eight of Ghana’s Sustainable Goals Agenda.
FINAL CHRIS GORDON DECK
A pile of bright fabrics at the Medina Market in Accra. All markets feature an abundance of vibrant colors and patterns found in produce, clothes, and furniture.
A consumer rides in a trotro to the Medina Market. Trotros are the most popular form of transportation in Ghana allowing consumers to access produce from markets.
Rocks on a wall welcome visitors to University of Ghana.
A stack of watermelons at the Dome Market in Accra.
A pile of plantains at the Dome Market.
A market seller at the Dome Market shares a laugh with another market seller. There is a strong sense of community among market sellers at any of the markets in Ghana.