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... we rejoin the road and reach our days final destination just before sunset. Our hotel in Ouarzazate is really lovely, we have a mint tea on the patio by the pool and then check out our room for the night, it has a lovely balcony overlooking the pool where we watch the sunset from. Dinner is a set meal of typical Moroccan food. After a few baileys and whiskeys with Mohammed we settle down for a good nights ...
... it (Not 'tanjines Liam, tard). At this point in my life, I possibly never want to eat either of them again. While in lasted and for the record though, they were deeelicious.
As for Abdul. Bless, what a man. Laura and Liam, I look forward to smashing you with tomato's at La Tom in the coming days. Kathleen, stay out of the sun and eat more meat. I don't think you eat enough, hajajaaaa, hugs and kisses to you all.
It's been a while since I posted on the blog. Munich has kept us busy and the late nights are to blame. Thinking back to Marrakech which was 5 days ago, the clear highlight was Ait Ben Haddou. Here's what we experienced.
When we started off sleepily at 7.15 am on a CTM (local bus) to the town of Ouarzazate, I had no idea of the many delights the day would have in store. Sure, we'd done our research and knew Ouarzazate (how exotic sounding!) lay at the edge of the ...
... such as Gladiator, Babel, Lawrence of Arabia etc have been filmed in this region. Our accommodation for the night was stunning once again- we could really get use to this kind of luxury!
The next morning began our final day on the tour. We were excited to get to Marrakesh but sad to say goodbye to Mustapha who really had become much more than our guide. Our journey this day was fairly simple. First up we had a tour of the Labrynth of the South - the store was more like ...
... front of it is an ugly makeshift tent and a banner reading “the former workers of this hotel are staging a legal protest. The hotel is still open for business, however.” It seems strange… although protests are common in Morocco, I’ve never seen one in the tourism sector—as it’s so easy for hotels just to fire people and hire new ones. It’s kind of a disturbing scene here in this very poor looking village. ...