With FLW & TOURS
We know Haiti very well and Its history, we have given assistance to many tourists, journalist, Ambassadors and walk through.
we know and visited the most interesting places or locations, Like The Citadelle, La Souvenance, Sans-Souci Palace, Labadee Haiti, Royal de Cameron, Cormier, Plage du Croix, Bassin Bleu, AgrisTrans, Peristil or ‘’Voodoo Temple’’ and more.
We know what to give the tourists cause we know what they want especially about Haiti. Now that you know about us, you can just contact us to plan your whole trip or call us from the Haitian national airport to start with you from there, choices are all yours.
It was the royal residence of King Henri I (better known as Henri Christophe) of Haiti, Queen Marie-Louise and their two daughters. It was the most important of nine palaces built by the king, as well as fifteen châteaux, numerous forts, and sprawling summer homes on his twenty plantations. Construction of the palace started in 1810 and was completed in 1813. Its name translated from French means "carefree". The nearest airport and large city is Cap-Haitien.
Palais du Sans-Soucis
NEC PLURIBUS IMPAR
"Not unequal to Many"
Le Roi Henri Christophe
Henri Christophe was a former slave of Bambara ethnicity, and key leader in the Haitian Revolution, which succeeded in gaining independence from France in 1804. In 1805 he took part under Jean-Jacques Dessalines in the capturing of Santo Domingo (now Dominican Republic), against French forces who acquired the colony from Spain in the Treaty of Basel.
After Dessalines was assassinated, Christophe retreated to the Plaine-du-Nord and created a separate government. On 17 February 1807, he was elected President of the State of Haiti, as he named that area. Alexandre Pétion was elected president in the South. On 26 March 1811, Christophe created a kingdom in the North and was later proclaimed Henry I, King of Haïti. He also created a nobility and named his legitimate son Jacques-Victor Henry as prince and heir.
He is known for constructing Citadel Henry, now known as Citadelle Laferrière, the Sans-Souci Palace, and numerous other palaces. Under his policies of corvée, or forced labor, the Kingdomearned revenues from agricultural production, primarily sugar; but the people resented the system. He reached agreement with Great Britain to respect its Caribbean colonies in exchange for their warnings to his government of any French navy activity threatening Haiti. Unpopular, ill and fearing a coup, he committed suicide. His son and heir was assassinated 10 days later. The general Jean-Pierre Boyer came to power and reunited the two parts of Haiti.
La Reine Marie Louise Coidavid
Marie-Louise was born into a free black family; her father was the owner of a hotel, Hotel de la Couronne. She married Henri Christophe in Cap-Français in 1793, having had a relationship with him from the year prior. They had four children: François Ferdinand (born 1794), Françoise-Améthyste (d. 1831), Athénaïs (d. 1838) and Victor-Henri.
At her spouse's new position in 1798, she moved to the Sans-Souci Palace. During the French invasion, she and her children lived underground until 1803.
FLW & TOURS
The Foreign Languages World & Tours