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- Swimming pool
- Free High-Speed Internet
- Continental Breakfast
- Wheelchair accessibility
Photos of Riad Yacout
TripAdvisor Reviews Riad Yacout Meknes
Travel Blogs from Meknes
... large wall as they all are and we headed on past. We hen visited what was supposedly a famous mosque however at this point I had seen enough and I completely missed the point as to why this one was significant. What I then found fascinating was that we went into one of the largest prisons in Morocco which is no longer in use. We paid the 7 dirham entrance fee and entered. I was so surprised when inside to not see any cells, it was literally a massive underground ...
... threw off all my internalized markers and memories of where we had been and we now had to reorient ourselves toward home. Luckily an honest young man took pity on us - he lived in the neighborhood and knew some shortcuts for us. Down this street. Across this field. Left. Left. Right. Through a skinny passage. On to a busy main road. Just go to the next corner, turn right and you'll be there. We thanked him, slipped him the obligatory "thank you" in ...
... around the internal Kasbah ...with 8 major gates...we went and looked at the gate to the Jewish quarter which proclaimed itself as being the most beautiful entry...however apparently it is not, another gate, built later by the King is the Most Beautiful! Gate. We learnt a lot about the history of the Jews in Morocco, how not many are left as they moved to Israel, but now the tourism from Jews returning to look for their ancestors is a ...
... mosaics, and other ruins of a long-ago Roman city. Few people were there; we could explore with ease.
I had brought my umbrella to combat the glaring sun, but I told Hunter how nice it was to have the clouds and cool breeze. Just as I said this, the sun started to break through. Really? Out came my umbrella. I was still thankful for the clouds; they did not completely disappear for a long time.
After looking at a lot of the ruins, we took a break on the steps of ...
The driver continued on and asked if we'd like to visit Palace Al Ismailia. "Sure", we said, but that turned out to be a "craft cooperative".
We briefly looked at a demonstration of how one unique metal work is made. A thin silver wire is pounded onto decorative metal objects. We were also shown examples of beautiful embroidery the women do here.
Calèche Crusing End