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- Continental Breakfast
- Free High-Speed Internet
- Swimming pool
- Room service
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TripAdvisor Reviews Jnane Leila Marrakech
Travel Blogs from Marrakech
... front bar for a few drinkies with the crew...... only one night to go :(
Kate was very excited today as Abdoul had advised us that Essouira had better shopping than Marrakesh!! after advising us on how best barter here he let us loose on the markets. The town had a really nice feel about it and the shop keepers didn't hassle too much.Kate managed to get a good deal on some pashminas and a really nice leather handbag. We are learning quickly that if ...
... On the terrace, I notice a small orange dot. I zoom it through the camera. Like in old romantic movies, Veni is standing on the terrace and looking at the valley I’m walking through.
After a good night’s rest, in the morning, we pack our luggage and head down to Imlil. There are no minibuses, but we quickly arrange a ride in a grand taxi. In Morocco, there are petit taxis, which operate within cities, and grand taxis, which travel between cities ...
... is a fan, and in the square alone there are approximately 40 stalls.
I am now sporting a henna tattoo on my hand, which was done by a women in the square. The tattoos are very traditional and there are many women in the square doing them. It was on my hand before I even stood a chance!! All the time I was saying no,no, she just kept telling me it was free for good luck - maybe she had an insight into our last couple of days ...
... going down than coming up. Our path was a rocky one with a mixture of large rocks and boulders as well as smaller stones and gravel which we were constantly slipping on, including myself. By the time we got to base camp, it had taken us nearly as long to walk down as it hard to walk up. Nevertheless, it was still before 13.00, leaving us with the rest of the afternoon to kill time. Killing the time has consisted of having ...
... little cluster of shops with an alley in the center. It's a surreal experience, to be walking through a rugged, inhospitable landscape, thinking there's no more civilization up ahead, and then suddenly finding yourself in what feels like a cozy mini-medina.
But this is not a town or a village. This is not a place where people live and raise their families. This is a pilgrimage site. People come here, on foot or by mule up the rugged canyon to this site, known as ...