Auberge Les Roches
No availability found through our partners. Please contact the business directly or check some of our recommended alternatives.
Photos of Auberge Les Roches
TripAdvisor Reviews Auberge Les Roches Merzouga
Travel Blogs from Merzouga
... very grumpy Jack who couldn't hack the early start. Thankfully the appearance of sand boards cheered him up and we had loads of fun zooming down the dunes. Firstly we went down on our bums like a sledge but soon decided to step it up a gear and stand. To my surprise I manage to make it down the whole way without falling off. On jacks first attempt though he made it 3/4 of the way down before face planting the sand, it was very amusing and a great way to start the day. ...
... which, we were told, left at 6.40. What? What about the 2pm train? 'That is an arrival, sir'. Which it was. It also unfolded that there was nowhere we could leave all our bags, so we had to resign ourselves to a five hour wait at the station. I called our contact at Ibertours, and let him know what time our train would arrive at Fes, and he said he would arrange a driver to pick us up. Trains came, trains left. Three heavily armed soldiers patrolled back and ...
As we traversed the farming lands we were again amazed at the smalls plots of land and the variety of crops, the families hard at work often cutting hay by hand and loading up their donkeys or mules. Through forests and on to an Alpine Ski resort town which was a lovely place to stretch our legs and enjoy a coffee. Continuing on we crossed a plateau where nomadic families were setting up camps and moving their herds. The barren ranges of the High ...
*Excursion posts are quoted from journal*
**Photos to be added**
"There's sand as far as I can see.
The rolling hills of fine orange sand, molded by these same winds that now blow goosebumps down my spine, are goosebumps to the land.
Everyday footprints are covered and whole landscape changes shape. For something so large to never be stagnant makes me feel so small, but just a small part to a bigger process.
... his head, how is a travelling Canadian short of cash in Morocco but regardless he opened his wallet for me so I could eat. After the meal he let's me know that the driver has offered to pay for a plate at the lunch the following day. Wow, unbelievable. I knew I was going to be okay on my own because I had done the same penny pinching in Essaouira, eating a reduced breakfast, lunch and leftover dinner all for under 25 drh but when we started stopping at these expensive restaurants on the way ...