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- Free High-Speed Internet
- Wheelchair accessibility
- Free parking
- Pets allowed
- Continental Breakfast
- Room service
TripAdvisor Reviews Dar Tuzzalt Ouarzazate
Travel Blogs from Ouarzazate
... learn about, with and from - directing my attention and thoughts. It always will, but being conscious of where my thoughts are stemming from allows me to realize other perspectives. I can't be blindly happy nor sad, for either is misguided. The girls school made me think outside the box, I wanted to be happy in the moment, but there was also the realization of how much they went through to be where they are, and how much they still strive for each day.
... However it didn't take long before we stopped appreciating it. We had to travel across the second highest peak in Morocco and therefore their windiest road. This was an unforgiving experience as it took about half an hour each side of the peak. We did break for lunch and visit to an Argan cooperative where were shown the production of the famous Moroccan Oil. Even after a delicious Tajine of lamb and prune lunch it was a struggle to get back in the car beause we knew what ...
... the left, the Ouarzazate Oasis and reservoir (although the half-built cinderblock neighborhoods in the foreground are a bit ugly). Then on the right are the barren rugged mountains and the skinny little road winding its way off to the middle of nowhere it seems… Of course, I know that the great Draa Valley Civilization lies some 60 kilometers beyond… It’s a great spot here that marks the line between Civilized, Hospitable Desert and Inhospitable ...
... short distances) are battered Renault 105s from the 80s in a different primary colour for the town they serve.
5. The logistics of 4. and 5. quite frankly astound me.
6. The length of a Moroccan KM varies between 100m and 5KM. It is more likely to be the later if used by a taxi driver.
7. If a Moroccan is more used to owning a donkey then they ...
... me that Moroccan construction is always like that, they leave their options open as to how many floors they will need.
Farther out from the city the concrete and rebar changes to the mud brick style that defines the real Morocco. It wasn’t too long before all the construction we saw was in this style, and we would live among it for this entire road trip.
We drove and drove. In fact, we drove for an unreasonable amount of time for four days. Aziz ...