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|• Total||25,380 km2 (9,800 sq mi)|
|• Density||2.6/km2 (6.7/sq mi)|
|HDI (2017)||0.633 |
The Ogooué-Lolo Province is one of the nine provinces of Gabon, slightly southeast of central Gabon. The regional capital is Koulamoutou, a city of approximately 16,000 people. It is the ninth largest city in Gabon and the home of slightly more than one-third of the provincial population.
Its length runs from the 3 S to 2 N and from 10 E to 11 E.
To the south, Ogooué-Lolo borders the Niari Region of the Republic of the Congo. Domestically, it borders the following provinces:
Ogooué-Lolo is divided into 4 departments:
The population from 1981 to 1991 lost slightly more than one tenth of the total 1981 population. The population loss was slower than other provinces in Gabon.
|Abena||1.1 S||13.1667 E||275 m|
|Angonde||1.0833 S||13.11667 E||274 m|
|Babaousa||0.8667 S||12.833 E||229 m|
|Badiabiki||1.6833 S||12.2833 E||698 m|
|Badouma||0.75 S||12.85 E||240 m|
|Bambecan||0.9667 S||12.7833 E||307 m|
|Bambera-Biyoko||1.11667 S||12.933 E||312 m|
|Bandangala||1.33 S||12.5667 E||551 m|
|Bangadi||1.1667 S||12.9833 E||318 m|
|Bangassou||0.95 S||12.65 E||262 m|
|Bangondo||1.4 S||12.45 E||478 m|
|Baniati||1.01667 S||12.21667 E||445 m|
|Baposso||0.6833 S||13.033 E||334 m|
|Bapouno||0.95 S||12.6 E||258 m|
|Bassaki||1.31667 S||12.11667 E||593 m|
|Bassegua||0.833 S||12.8 E||204 m|
|Bola Pessou||1.15 S||12.4833 E||364 m|
|Boudela||1.033 S||12.01667 E||600 m|
|Boudouga||1.1833 S||12.15 E||533 m|
|Boudoumbou||0.81667 S||12.7833 E||202 m|
|Boudzoumba||0.71667 S||13.01667 E||303 m|
|Boueka||1.3833 S||12.6333 E||507 m|
|Boulemba||1.0833 S||13.133 E||274 m|
|Boumabango||0.95 S||12.95 E||259 m|
|Boundgi||1 S||11.85 E||550 m|
|Boundji||0 S||12 E||195 m|
|Boundji||1.4 S||12.3833 E||603 m|
|Boungou||1.81667 S||12.51667 E||803 m|
|Bounzoukou||1.1 S||12.91667 E||313 m|
|Boupounza||1.2667 S||11.9833 E||664 m|
|Boussa||0.55 S||12.41667 E||190 m|
|Boussimbi||1.533 S||12.1833 E||670 m|
|Boussoka||1.1833 S||12.5833 E||449 m|
|Boussouniabamba||1.233 S||12.61667 E||466 m|
|Boutala||0 S||12 E||211 m|
|Boutemba||0.7667 S||12.533 E||196 m|
|Bouvinga||1.033 S||12.2 E||449|
|Bouyangoula||1.4 S||12.21667 E||621 m|
|Kokomingheli||0.71667 S||12.933 E||252 m|
|Konanadembe||1 S||12 E||453 m|
|Konanadembe||1.35 S||12.6833 E||475 m|
|Konda||1 S||12 E||426 m|
|Konda||1.31667 S||12.6833 E||461 m|
|Kondakoko||1.6 S||12.2833 E||682 m|
|Kongo-Godafala||0.91667 S||12.633 E||236 m|
|Kongou||1 S||12 E||608 m|
|Kouadembe||1 S||12.1833 E||453 m|
|Kouanou||1.3 S||12.2833 E||588 m|
|Koubala||1.3667 S||12.233 E||615 m|
|Koulamoutou||1.133 S||12.4833 E||355 m|
|Koumamala||1 S||12 E||613 m|
|Koumou||1.633 S||12.733 E||609 m|
|Kounadembe||1.433 S||12.3833 E||607 m|
|Kouta||1.22 S||12.25 E||606 m|
Gabon, officially the Gabonese Republic, is a country on the west coast of Central Africa. Located on the equator, Gabon is bordered by Equatorial Guinea to the northwest, Cameroon to the north, the Republic of the Congo on the east and south, and the Gulf of Guinea to the west. It has an area of nearly 270,000 square kilometres (100,000 sq mi) and its population is estimated at 2.1 million people. There are three distinct regions: the coastal plains, the mountains, and the savanna in the east. Gabon's capital and largest city is Libreville. The official language is French.
The Ogooué, also known as the Nazareth river, some 1,200 kilometres (750 mi) long, is the principal river of Gabon in west central Africa and the fifth largest river in Africa by volume of discharge, trailing only the Congo, Kasai, Niger and Zambezi. Its watershed drains nearly the entire country of Gabon, with some tributaries reaching into the Republic of the Congo, Cameroon, and Equatorial Guinea.
Ogooué-Ivindo Province is the northeasternmost of Gabon's nine provinces, though its Lopé Department is in the very center of the country. It gets its name from two rivers, the Ogooué and the Ivindo. This province, containing thousands of square kilometres of rainforest, is the largest and most sparsely populated and much less developed than the rest of the country. As of 2013 it had a population of 63,293 people. The principal town is Makokou.
The Nyanga River, 600 km, is a river that runs through southern Gabon and northern Republic of the Congo. It is the second most important river in Gabon after the Ogooue. It is well known for the numerous rapids that break up its otherwise smooth course.
Nyanga is the southernmost of Gabon's nine provinces. The provincial capital is Tchibanga, which had a total of 31294 inhabitants in 2013. Nyanga is the least populated province of the nine and the other least developed, besides Ogooué-Ivindo. It is bordered by Ogooué-Maritime in the northwest, Ngounié in the north, and the Congo to the south and east. The Atlantic Ocean—the lowest point in both Gabon and Nyanga Province—borders it in the west.
Haut-Ogooué is the southeasternmost of Gabon's nine provinces. It is named after the Ogooué River. It covers an area of 36,547 km2. The provincial capital is Franceville. One of its primary industries is mining, with manganese, gold and uranium being found in the region. The uranium-bearing mineral Francevillite takes its name from the primary city. It is the historical home of three cultures, the Obamba, Ndzebi and Téké. Like many regions in Africa, more traditional uses of the land have given way to rural migration to the larger cities. In August 2006, its soccer club won the Gabon Independence Cup.
Moyen-Ogooué is one of Gabon's nine provinces. It covers an area of 18,535 km2 (7,156 sq mi). The provincial capital is Lambaréné. As of 2013, 69,287 people lived there.
Ngounié is a province of south-central Gabon covering an area of 3,775 kilometres (2,346 mi). Its capital is Mouila. At the 2013 census it had 100,838 inhabitants. In 2016, its governor was Benjamin Nzigou.
Woleu-Ntem is the northernmost of Gabon's nine provinces. It covers an area of 38,465 km2 and named after Woleu and Ntem rivers that cross it. The provincial capital is Oyem, which had a total of 60,685 inhabitants in 2013.
Ogooué-Maritime is the westernmost of Gabon's nine provinces. It covers an area of 22,890 km2. The provincial capital is Port-Gentil. It has a 2013 census population of 157,562.
The provinces of Gabon are divided into forty-nine departments. The departments are listed below, by province :
The Lolo River is a river in Gabon, and one tributary of the Ogooué River.
Koulamoutou Airport or Koula Moutou Airport is an airport serving Koulamoutou, the capital of the Ogooué-Lolo Province in central Gabon.
Lolo-Bouenguidi is a department of Ogooué-Lolo Province in central-eastern Gabon. The capital lies at Koulamoutou. It had a population of 30,643 in 2013.
The following outline is provided as an overview and topical guide to Gabon :
Guy Nzouba-Ndama is a Gabonese politician who was President of the National Assembly of Gabon from 1997 to 2016. He previously served in the government of Gabon as Minister of National Education from 1987 to 1990 and was President of the Parliamentary Group of the Gabonese Democratic Party from 1990 to 1996.
Estuaire is the most populous of Gabon's nine provinces. It covers an area of 20,740 km2. The provincial capital is Libreville, which is also Gabon's national capital. The province is named for the Gabon Estuary, which lies at the heart of the province.
As of 2011, Gabon contains 152 Cantons, 52 Communes, 29 Arrondissements, and 26 Districts. These are the third-level administrative units of Gabon and between them make up the units of the Departments of Gabon. Arrondissements tend to be units of major cities such as Libreville and communes are generally seated in the main cities and towns and incorporating the surrounding rural area. The cantons of Gabon are largely rural in nature with a small town or large village as the main centre.
Lombo may refer to