São Tomé and Príncipe (frequently called just “São Tomé” for short) is a little island country off the Atlantic bank of Central Africa, situated in the Gulf of Guinea, straddling the Equator, west of Gabon. Found and asserted by Portugal in the late fifteenth century, the islands’ sugar-based economy offered approach to espresso and cocoa in the nineteenth century – all developed with ranch slave work, a type of which waited into the twentieth century. In spite of the fact that autonomy was accomplished in 1975, vote based changes were not established until the late 1980s, and the main free decisions were held in 1991.
Adrift level, the atmosphere is tropical—hot and sticky with normal yearly temperatures of around 27 °C (80.6 °F) and minimal every day variety. The temperature infrequently ascends past 32 °C (89.6 °F). At the inside’s higher heights, the normal yearly temperature is 20 °C (68 °F), and evenings are for the most part cool. Yearly precipitation changes from 5,000 mm (196.85 in) on the southwestern slants to 1,000 mm (39.37 in) in the northern marshes. The blustery season keeps running from October to May. The equator lies quickly south of São Tomé Island, going through an islet named Ilhéu das Rolas.
Watch this beautiful video to get a glimpse of the amazing country!