No prices found through our partners. Please contact the business directly or check some of our recommended alternatives.
How has this hotel rated in the past?
- Free High-Speed Internet
- Swimming pool
- Free parking
Photos of Dar Daif
TripAdvisor Reviews Dar Daif Ouarzazate
Travel Blogs from Ouarzazate
... the server puts down a piece of paper with something on it and password. Know your clientele. You could order a plate, or a meal. The food was okay, but there was some discussion as to whether or not one apple constitutes dessert. On our way to the Sahara - there's rumblings of a meteor shower tonight. Getting up on the camels was awkward, but not as difficult as I had heard. Before getting to the desert though, ...
... backhoes and other machinery did not mind we were in the middle of their work space. They just used their machines to clear the path so we could pass freely and easily and waved us on their way. Some even offered us tea.
With the weather now moderating we knew it was time to make a run to the desert, so back to Ouarzazate it was this time avoiding Tata by taking the R106 to Igherm and eventually hooking up with the N10 near the Safron capital of ...
... explain their predicament. Mohammed’s face lit up and seated in the front he proudly pointed out the mountains on the green and rocky Tizi n Tinififft (mountain pass) that glow white from sunlight bouncing off reflective mica giving the impression of snow. As well as the ancient mud brick Kasbahs, the palmeraies and the Tagine shaped mountain (Jebel Kissane) looming on the horizon of Agdz.
Pleased and grateful that his ordeal was ...
... these unique pieces of art that we walk on. The women do this at home, in between all their numerous chores. We heard that this is typically 4-5 hours per day. Carpets take as little as a month to as much as two years depending upon design, the number of knots or weaves and of course size. There are three typical types of carpets, woven, knotted and embroidered.
Yesterday we walked in to ...
We ate another clay pot lunch in Zagora, a pretty large town in the valley that has evidently been suffering from a lack of tourists since 2008. We were literally the only guests in the sizable outdoor hotel restaurant. The final town before the road abruptly ended was called M'Hamid, and that was where we left the comfort of Esam's van to get into the dusty 4-wheel drive jeep with Bobo, the co-owner of Erg Chigaga desert camp.