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Build Your Dream Home in Ghana

Want to build your dream home in Ghana? Litigation-free registered land available for immediate development. Stunning views. Quick sale. Grab a piece of paradise while you still can.

Situated less than an hour’s drive inland of Accra, the green and breezy hills of Adamorobe (more popularly known as “Aburi South”) have long been a choice destination for local day trippers, as well as expatriates wanting to live or hang out in a relatively cool malaria-free part of town.

If you’ve never traveled from Accra along the Madina-Aburi Road toward Oyibi before, or haven’t done so in recent years, you’ll be surprised at the amount of real estate development popping up along the route. By the time you’ve reached the fertile hills of Adamorobe, you may have already herd about how Regimanuel Grey Estates have bought up large chunks of this green and pleasant land for a future gated housing development. The plans are drawn. The roads have been demarcated. Naturally, land prices in and around the immediate vicinity have shot up as a result.

Road to Aburi Land

The Long & Winding Road

But, if you’re anything like me, you’ll want to avoid the conformity of gated community living, preferring instead to create your own mark on the virgin landscape. So, imagine for a moment… fashioning your own dream home in Ghana, strategically placed atop a hillside of splendid views, overlooking said gated community and the sprawling townships beyond.

Legend has it that “a hunter once came to this place that is now Adamorobe. He found the environment rich in animals for hunting and plants for consumption, especially pineapples, ‘aborɔbɔ’ in Akan. He decided to settle there and referred to his settlement as ‘medan m’aborɔbɛ’, meaning ‘I depend on my pineapples.'” But although the plural of ‘aborɔbɛ’ should be ‘morɔbɛ’, the name stuck anyway, and a new settlement was born.

The town of Adamorobe itself is famous for its unique sign language for the deaf, but it is perhaps still best known locally for the cultivation of sweet fresh pineapples. These days, however, it is a completely new set of residents that are driving up land prices and building gleaming new properties along the horizon, seduced primarily by the area’s green surroundings and its close proximity to metropolitan Accra.

The available parcel of land for sale is a registered, residential double-plot with full title and 95-year lease, measuring approximately 100 x 161 square feet (0.37 acres), and situated less than a 60-minutes drive from Accra Central. The land is offered with preliminary design plans for a large courtyard house on the site. These architectural drawings include layouts for a well-appointed master bedroom on the first floor, plus two secluded guest bedrooms below, each with its own private courtyard garden and large glass windows that offer countryside views.

Aburi Dream Home Concept

A simple palette of beautiful textures and local craft adapted to modern construction.

Our aim was to create an enchanting courtyard house with a quiet hideaway feel, using pathways, fences, windows, walls and trees, so even guests could enjoy their rooms from their own private garden space. We added into the mix a swimming pool, study, function rooms, gym, separate self-contained court house for staff, an office, meeting room, and plenty sculptured garden areas. After several design attempts, it seemed near perfect.

But creating your own dream home is a very personal thing, just as it was always the view that drew me to this place. A panoramic sweep across the hills of Adamorobe, and all the dusty township spread out below—while up in these hills a light cool breeze always makes you feel relaxed from the troubles of the day.

No points for guessing that this spot was supposed to be mine. Yes, one of two locations I’d found in Ghana where I thought I could build my dream home. Now that I’ve taken on additional development projects, however, I’m forced to sell this place to fund other financial commitments. I’m not too pleased about it, obviously. But I still believe this hilltop double-plot would make an excellent location for a family home, rented apartments, a hotel or investment property.

I hate to let it go. Make me an offer!

9 thoughts on “Build Your Dream Home in Ghana”

  1. Howard says:

    Nice location. Sound ideas. If only I was still in Ghana.

  2. Nana says:

    I’d like to make an offer.

    1. Paul Boakye says:

      What’s your offer?

  3. Ruby says:

    I’m happy when I see positive development going on in this country. But there’s one thing I’ve noticed with building in Ghana. When we acquire land to build we cut down all the trees. The beautiful weather up in the Akwapim range is because of the dense vegetation. Builders, private and commercial are cutting down trees like nobody’s business. Soon the weather and natural beauty that everyone is running away from Accra to, is going to be right at our doorstep. There will be no difference between dusty hot Accra, and Akwapim. I know as an estate developer you need to make money out of your business. But as trees are cut down, can new ones be grown in their place? Thanks.

    1. Paul Boakye says:

      Exactly. I hate it when people chop down trees. The trees add beauty to the landscape not to mention how they provide the cool weather we so love in that region. In fact, the house I designed for this site incorporated trees as part of the landscape gardening, which is why I opted for two plots as opposed to the usual one that most Ghanaians would use to build a house with little or no grounds. Often you have to show by example or people will just do what they’re used to seeing around them.

  4. veronica says:

    GLAD YOU TALK ABOUT TREES. PLEASE DO NOT BRING YOUR ACCRANESS HERE. WHEN YOU CHOP DOWN TREES, PLANT NEW ONES. IN FACT THOSE IN PEDUASE ALL HAVE LUSH GREEN LAWNS WITH DENSE GREEN VEGETATION. AND YOU NEED TO PRESERVE A LOT OF THE INDIGENOUS TREES AS WELL. KEEP THE REGION AS GREEN AS YOU FIND IT.

  5. Joy Art says:

    How much are you selling the two plots for?

  6. Geo says:

    Is the land still available?

    1. Paul Boakye says:

      Yes

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