Dear English-speaking readers, this page is an automatic translation made from a post originally written in French. My apologies for any strange sentences and funny mistakes that may have been generated during the process. If you are reading French, click on the French flag below to access the original and correct text:
The path to Tekek is punctuated by small houses, which range from the rickety hut to the dapper chalet. Cafes-restaurants-grocery stores sell sachets of noodles snapshots, fishing line and laundry packs, serve plates of fried rice and ...
Along the beach, old hulls stranded. Atmosphere a melancholy strand, at low tide.
I can not believe the kindness of all those people I meet, standing on their doorstep, hanging out along the road or perched on their motorbikes, all those people I do not know and who greet me with a gesture, a word, a smile.
Along this now almost roadside, since a few cars also pass by, there is a tropical nonchalance, a little tinged with melancholy. Everything collapses, flakes, collapses slowly, softened by the humidity in the air, corroded by the salty wind, disjointed by the baking sun: the grounded boats, the shanty houses, the canopies of guingois.
There are also places a little dirty, with piles of badly burned garbage where the monkeys come to forage, framed by countless panels DO NOT LITTER…
Nevertheless, the walk is still very pleasant. The sea on the right, the jungle on the left. And I pedal in the middle, sweating liters of water in the mad hope of finding, in the village shops, some elements of civilization that I urgently need: an extension cord for the inconvenient plug of my chalet, some mosquito repellent seeing that my reserve is coming to an end and, who knows, maybe a connection really high-speed to the internet?