The Equatorial Guinea map product in PowerPoint format includes 9 slides, showing the location, the country boundary (adm0), national and regional capitals, and all the first level administrative boundaries of this country (adm1), the second level administrative boundaries of this country (adm2). Our professional design map can help to differentiate your presentation from the competition.
Equatorial Guinea is a country located in Central Africa. It has two parts, an insular and a mainland region. The insular region, consists of the islands of Bioko, in the Gulf of Guinea, and Annobón, a small volcanic island south of the equator. Malabo is the capital of Equatorial Guinea, located on the northern coast of Bioko Island. The Equatorial Guinea Outline Map shows the geographical location of this nation with respect to her neighboring countries: The mainland region, Río Muni, is bordered by Cameroon on the north, Gabon on the south and east, and Sao Tome and Principe as island country. Each of the neighboring countries is an editable map.
The Equatorial Guinea Map is the administrative map with 8 Provinces and 28 Districts; each of the Provinces or Districts is an editable map. The 8 Provinces are Annobón, Bioko Norte, Bioko Sur, Centro Sur, Kié-Ntem, Litoral, Wele-Nzas, and Djibloho.
The 28 Districts are Aconibe, Acurenam, Añisoc, Annobon, Ayene, Baney, Bata, Bicurga, Bitica, Cogo, Corisco, Ebebiyin, Elobey Chico, Elobey Grande, Evinayong, Luba, Machinda, Malabo, Mbini, Micomiseng, Mongomo, Mongomoyen, Niefang, Nkimi, Nkue, Nsoc Nsomo, Nsork, and Riaba.
The Equatorial Guinea maps are listed below with details; you can check each of them in the product gallery.
- Blank framed outline map with neighboring countries-1
- Blank framed outline map with neighboring countries-2
- Blank outline map (adm0)
- Blank political map with first level administrative divisions (adm1)- Provinces
- Political map labeled with adm1 names- Provinces
- Political map with national and regional capitals- Provinces
- Political map with capitals and adm1 names-Provinces
- Blank political map with second level administrative divisions (adm2)- Districts
- Political map labeled with adm2 names- Districts
Equatorial Guinea is a small, oil-rich country located in West Africa. It is one of the smallest countries on the African continent, with a population of approximately 1.4 million people. The country is divided into two parts: the mainland and the island of Bioko. The official languages of Equatorial Guinea are Spanish, French, and Portuguese, with Spanish being the most commonly spoken.
Equatorial Guinea has a complex history, having been colonized by both Spain and Portugal in the past. It gained independence in 1968 and has since been ruled by the same president, Teodoro Obiang Nguema Mbasogo. Despite being one of the wealthiest countries in Africa, with a high GDP per capita, Equatorial Guinea is also one of the most unequal countries in the world. The vast majority of the country’s wealth is controlled by a small elite, while the majority of the population lives in poverty.
The country’s economy is heavily reliant on oil exports, which account for over 90% of its export earnings. This reliance on oil has made the country vulnerable to fluctuations in global oil prices. The government has attempted to diversify the economy in recent years, but progress has been slow.
Equatorial Guinea faces a number of challenges, including a lack of infrastructure, corruption, and human rights abuses. The government has been accused of suppressing political opposition and limiting freedom of speech and the press. The country also ranks low on measures of education and healthcare, with high rates of infant mortality and low life expectancy.
Despite these challenges, Equatorial Guinea has made some progress in recent years. The government has invested in infrastructure projects, such as the construction of a new airport and a deep-water port. The country has also made strides in reducing poverty and improving access to education and healthcare.
In conclusion, Equatorial Guinea is a small but complex country facing a number of challenges. While the country has made some progress in recent years, much work remains to be done to address issues of inequality, corruption, and human rights abuses. The government will need to take sustained efforts to diversify the economy, improve infrastructure, and promote inclusive development if Equatorial Guinea is to achieve its full potential.
Last updated on September 30, 2022.
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