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How to get to Agbogbloshie in Accra by Bus?

See Agbogbloshie, Accra on the map

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Directions to Agbogbloshie (Accra) with public transportation

The following transit lines have routes that pass near Agbogbloshie

Bus stations near Agbogbloshie in Accra

Station Name Distance
Agbogbloshie 6 min walk
Sabolai 8 min walk
Abossey Okai 10 min walk
Total 10 min walk
Kaneshie Roundabout 12 min walk
Cold Store 14 min walk
Happy Days 16 min walk

Bus lines to Agbogbloshie in Accra

Line Name Direction
36 Agbogbloshie
166 Russia
247 Darkuman
536 Arena
48 Abeka Lapaz
155 Akoto Lante
164 Arena
251 Darkuman
283 Makola Tudu
302 Korle Bu
303 Korle Bu
410 Sukura Station
431 Circle Odorna
445 Circle
490 Nima-Mamobi
539 Odorna-Circle
299 Korle Bu
444 Opetekwei
178 Accra Cmb
223 Accra Cmb

Questions & Answers

  • What are the closest stations to Agbogbloshie?

    The closest stations to Agbogbloshie are:

    • Agbogbloshie is 377 meters away, 6 min walk.
    • Sabolai is 491 meters away, 8 min walk.
    • Abossey Okai is 647 meters away, 10 min walk.
    • Total is 659 meters away, 10 min walk.
    • Kaneshie Roundabout is 823 meters away, 12 min walk.
    • Cold Store is 1048 meters away, 14 min walk.
    • Happy Days is 1134 meters away, 16 min walk.
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  • Which Bus lines stop near Agbogbloshie?

    These Bus lines stop near Agbogbloshie: 299, 303, 410, 48.

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  • How far is the bus stop from Agbogbloshie in Accra?

    The nearest bus stop to Agbogbloshie in Accra is a 6 min walk away.

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  • What’s the nearest bus stop to Agbogbloshie in Accra?

    The Agbogbloshie stop is the nearest one to Agbogbloshie in Accra.

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  • What time is the first Bus to Agbogbloshie in Accra?

    The 155 is the first Bus that goes to Agbogbloshie in Accra. It stops nearby at 5:04 AM.

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  • What time is the last Bus to Agbogbloshie in Accra?

    The 36 is the last Bus that goes to Agbogbloshie in Accra. It stops nearby at 11:23 PM.

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See Agbogbloshie, Accra on the map

Agbogbloshie map Image may be subject to copyright. Find out more on Wikipedia
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Public Transportation to Agbogbloshie in Accra

Wondering how to get to Agbogbloshie in Accra, Ghana? Moovit helps you find the best way to get to Agbogbloshie with step-by-step directions from the nearest public transit station.

Moovit provides free maps and live directions to help you navigate through your city. View schedules, routes, timetables, and find out how long does it take to get to Agbogbloshie in real time.

Looking for the nearest stop or station to Agbogbloshie? Check out this list of stops closest to your destination: Agbogbloshie; Sabolai; Abossey Okai; Total; Kaneshie Roundabout; Cold Store; Happy Days.

You can get to Agbogbloshie by Bus. These are the lines and routes that have stops nearby - Bus: 299, 303, 410, 48

Want to see if there’s another route that gets you there at an earlier time? Moovit helps you find alternative routes or times. Get directions from and directions to Agbogbloshie easily from the Moovit App or Website.

We make riding to Agbogbloshie easy, which is why over 930 million users, including users in Accra, trust Moovit as the best app for public transit. You don’t need to download an individual bus app or train app, Moovit is your all-in-one transit app that helps you find the best bus time or train time available.

Agbogbloshie, Accra
Agbogbloshie, Accra Agbogbloshie is a nickname of a commercial district on the Korle Lagoon of the Odaw River, near the center of Accra, Ghana's capital city in the Greater Accra region. Near the slum called "Old Fadama", the Agbogbloshie site became known as a destination for externally generated automobile and electronic scrap collected from mostly the western world. It was alleged to be at the center of a legal and illegal exportation network for the environmental dumping of electronic waste (e-waste) from industrialized nations. The Basel Action Network, a small NGO based in Seattle, has referred to Agbogbloshie as a "digital dumping ground", where they allege millions of tons of e-waste are processed each year.However, repeated international studies have failed to confirm the allegations, which have been labelled an "e-waste hoax" by international reuse advocate WR3A. The most exhaustive study of the trade in used electronics in Nigeria, funded by the United Nations Environment Programme (UNEP) and the Basel Convention, revealed that from 540 000 tonnes of informally processed waste electronics, 52% of the material was recovered.According to statistics from the World Bank, in large cities like Accra and Lagos, the majority of households have owned televisions and computers for decades. The UN Report "Where are WEEE in Africa" (2012) disclosed that the majority of used electronics found in African dumps had not in fact been recently imported as scrap, but originated from these African cities. Agbogbloshie is situated on the banks of the Korle Lagoon, northwest of Accra's Central Business District. Roughly 40,000 Ghanaians inhabit the area, most of whom are migrants from rural areas. Due to its harsh living conditions and rampant crime, the area is nicknamed "Sodom and Gomorrah".The Basel Convention prevents the transfrontier shipment of hazardous waste from developed to less developed countries. However, the Convention specifically allows export for reuse and repair under Annex Ix, B1110. While numerous international press reports have made reference to allegations that the majority of exports to Ghana are dumped, research by the US International Trade Commission found little evidence of unprocessed e-waste being shipped to Africa from the United States, a finding corroborated by the Massachusetts Institute of Technology, Memorial University, Arizona State University, UNEP, and other research. In 2013, the original source of the allegation blaming foreign dumping for the material found in Agbogbloshie recanted, or rather stated it had never made the claim that 80% of US e-waste is exported.Whether domestically generated by residents of Ghana or imported, concern remains over methods of waste processing - especially burning - which emit toxic chemicals into the air, land and water. Exposure is especially hazardous to children, as these toxins are known to inhibit the development of the reproductive system, the nervous system, and especially the brain. Concerns about human health and the environment of Agbogbloshie continue to be raised as the area remains heavily polluted. In the 2000s, the Ghanaian government, with new funding and loans, implemented the Korle Lagoon Ecological Restoration Project (KLERP), an environmental remediation and restoration project that will address the pollution problem by dredging the lagoon and Odaw canal to improve drainage and flooding into the ocean.
How to get to Agbogbloshie with public transit - About the place
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