For the first time in decades, there are no longer any restrictions on what people can see at a Ghana-themed festival in Ghana.
The festival runs from 10 October to 5 November, and organisers say it will be the most diverse festival in the country.
“There are more than 100 cultures here, and the Ghanais don’t have to conform to any one culture,” said Dinesh Gopal, a local festival organizer.
“If they want to come, we have a tent, they have to pay for it, we will supply the food and the venue.
But we will be a one-stop shop for Ghanaians.”
Ghana’s traditional festivals, such as the Javanese Carnaval and the Indian Carnival, are still popular.
But there is growing recognition that they are not just about entertainment but also can help to improve the quality of life in a country that is increasingly underdeveloped.
Ghana has more than 1.5 million people and many live in poverty.
“When people look at Ghana, they are seeing the country from the outside,” said Chirag Shah, a former journalist who founded the Ghanas, Ghanai, and Ghanaa-themed film festival.
“Ghana is very rich and very vibrant, but its very poor and its very diverse.
The Ghana experience is very diverse and rich, and if you don’t like it, you can go elsewhere.”
But the government has been cracking down on festivals in the past two years.
Earlier this year, the government banned the festival of the Kalasa Festival, which had attracted thousands of people to the capital.
This year, Ghanas organisers say they have been denied visas to enter the country, and have been threatened with arrest if they continue to organise festivals.
Ghanas organizers say they are confident that the government will allow them to continue, and that there is no need for them to worry about getting the visas.
“We have no fear that the festival will be banned again, because we have the support of the government,” said Shah.
“But we are not afraid that the ban will come.
The government has its priorities.
They are focused on the economic development of the country.”