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- Continental Breakfast
- Shuttle bus service
- Airport Transportation
- Free High-Speed Internet
- Room service
TripAdvisor Reviews Ryad Noura Marrakech
Travel Blogs from Marrakech
... Almost there!” Every the advice was accompanied by wild hand directions as if they were batting at an annoying fly.
There is this thing about traveling in a place that is completely different, a place that does not share an alphabet or language, or anything remotely similar to yours. By definition you are lost. And helpless, at the mercy of the people around you, which, if you are lucky, care and are willing to get you where you are supposed to ...
... and bounced and heavily packed mini buses passed us on the road. We ate home cooked tagine in the hostel and took a torch lit stroll down into town. A day later we walked this track back up, happier in the dark, more surefooted and less reliant on the nervous sweep of a torch!
We were blessed with another sunny, clear day on Olly's birthday. We strolled uphill into a boulder and walnut wood, past by a tourist balanced on a donkey. We stopped for ...
... the registration, we are brought mint tea. Very hot, very sweet and very good. Ahmed arranges with Miriam for a typical Moroccan dinner to be served at 8pm that night. We are staying her for four nights so we unpack a little and takes a nap before Ahmed returns at 5pm to take us on a horse drawn carriage tour of the Medina. Medina means old town and it is usually protected by a large wall. We go around ...
... most of the time. Tajine was the popular dish. We tried it with lamb, chicken and beef. The meat is slow cooked with vegetables, way too many veggies! David didn’t find it spiced enough and was constantly asking for extra chilly or spices. The alternative to Tajine was Cous Cous but that was also quite blend. There were many markets throughout the medina, all selling different types of spices and beautiful dry fruits; it just seemed to us that all those delicious and ...
Thurs 13th Aug 2011
I arrived in Morocco just over a week ago and I canĘt believe how quickly IĘve adapted to a totally different culture. My initial arrival experience was probably how IĘd imagine a quick dip into implosion therapy, when I was dropped off at the perimeter of the old town walls! I walked to Riad Amlal, via a labryinthe of alleyways, lined with ochre buildings and shop fronts selling a myriad of wares from raw meat to bicycle spares. ...