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- Shuttle bus service
- Continental Breakfast
- Free High-Speed Internet
- Pets allowed
Photos of Masriya Mia
TripAdvisor Reviews Masriya Mia Fes
Travel Blogs from Fes
... s tricky too). We saw the pottery and ceramic areas (painstaking work chipping away at the tiles to get the right little mosaic pieces). I asked about a fountain there and it was 60000 Dirham including shipping - AUD$8500. No thanks! I bought a little bowl and tile. Momentos. We also went to the tanneries. Boy did they smell! We were given a piece of mint to hold under our noses. It was actually very effective. Some people then bought some leather items but I didn't. The ...
... is the holy city and the final resting place of Moulay Idriss. We continued up hill and when I was getting to the point of just telling the group to come pick me up on their way back, we turned a corner and were on a terrace that provided a panoramic view of the city. The green-tile roof of the mausoleum was visible hundreds of feet below, and you could see how the city clung to the two rolling hills that it was built upon, with white and light stoned buildings covering all ...
... is no worry. Moments aren't anticipating the next, they're just walking, just sitting, and when they decide what to do next they'll do that.
These are comforting moments to me; The moments where I realize that all the anticipation, worry, planning and foreshadowing that sometimes overtake the moments in my life don't have to.
I like the moments where I'm dirty, hungry and timeless.
Who am I?
What do I find comfort ...
... like and had moved off in the direction of the village - ostensibly for his breakfast.
Once at the village, I found Aziz waiting with the car, and we said Bismillah and started off back to the town of Zagora. So the desert event was over.
At Zagora, it was at Kasbah Sirocco, a beautiful Riad where I stayed. The Riad has a good swimming pool, gardens with lot of - what else - palm trees, and a couple of pets. There were a few desert bikers in the Riad as ...
... tile, stucco and wood. Each medersa has a grand entrance that opens up into a courtyard and then has small rooms for prayer or teaching. The medersas were so beautiful! It's quite the contrast to the busy medina streets that are crowded with people and usually quite dirty. I was really amazed at how packed each of the stores are in the medina. Most of the shops are barely large enough to hold a few people, but they are packed wall to wall with goods. ...