7. Wandering at Jemaa el Fna
Jemaa el Fna is one of the symbols of the city since its foundation in the eleventh century, this traditional hotbed, lively and popular attracts over a million visitors a year
Destination any magic, the Djemaa el Fna square told through storytellers, dancers, its water sellers and snake charmers, Morocco’s history of yesterday and today while subjugating its visitors its charm which starts in the morning and still finds its climax in the evening. Another symbol of the ocher city, religious, one, the minaret of the nearby Koutoubia closely with the square, the medieval Moroccan columns written between the eleventh and fourteenth century refer to a Rahba Al Ksar, an esplanade situated palace in the vicinity of the Koutoubia. It would have publicly inflicted exemplary punishment from the twelfth century.
8. Trek the High Atlas
The Atlas Mountains stretch over 1500 miles, from Morocco’s West Coast to Tunisia. The High Atlas in Morocco is home to North Africa’s highest peak, Jebel Toubkal (4,167 m). Most treks start from Imlil, an hour drive from Marrakech. You can trek year round, but the best time to go is April-May. There are simple accommodations available and you don’t have to go with a guide, but it is recommended.
The Ourika Valley offers the perfect day tour from Marrakesh. The Ourika Valley slopes gently alongside the Ourika river, resulting in beautiful views from small Berber villages. The Ourika Valley ends in Setti Fatma, home of the Seven Waterfalls. It’s also possible to combine this trek with a visit to the magnificent Ksar Ait Ben Haddou.
Paradise Valley is a section of the Tamraght River valley in the Moroccan High Atlas mountains. It is located approximately 20 km north of Agadir. The valley is known for its abundance of rock pools and small waterfalls.
9. Get a gift at best market of Marrakech, Morocco
Marrakech is home to some of the best, most authentic shopping options in the Magreb. The city’s souks have starred in travel literature, films and armchair travelers’ daydreams for decades. Though it is often referred to as the Marrakech Souk by the uninitiated, there is actually no central market area, rather a series of interconnected markets that specialize in different items. Authentic Moroccan handcrafts are for sale down one narrow street, while dates and flatbreads overflow from street stalls and shop houses down an adjacent alleyway. Whether you are in the market for a handmade pair of sandals or an authentic Moroccan meal, or you simply want to take it all in without spending a single dirham, this commercial district is one of the best attractions in all of North Africa.
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