The 31 hour flight followed the 1,600 Trans-Saharan route with refueling stops in Columb Bechar, Reggan, Bindon Cinq, and Gao, the same path that a Stearman dubbed the Flying Carpet took one year earlier. The air journey was treacherous. Fierce sand storms could destroy an airplane in a matter of minutes or a fuel stop could be missed. Seabrooke documented his trip in Air Adventure (1933), an extremely interesting narrative.
Doing some more research on Seabrooke, it seems he was also considered to be an occultist, explorer, and cannibal.
In addition, Seabrooks wrote about Father Yakouba in The White Monk of Timbuctoo in 1934. Yakouba was quite the character