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TripAdvisor Reviews Riad Souafine Fes
Travel Blogs from Fes
... around 400 meters hoping and climbing between rooftops. It was heaps of fun and had some really cool views as the sun was going down. Unfortunately I got a little lost and couldn't find my way back for a while. I thought that I was going to have to go down through someone's house, however I found it eventually. The culture and place over here is so indescribably different, however there is a clear comparison between the way the Alhambra in Granada is built and the ...
... assist with cooling the house. Quite a long stop here at a town that sounds very much like Gare de Chocolate Bar but could be anything as my French is terrible. It's hot and dry although on the train it's pretty good. The sun is hot through the window but if necessary they have thick curtains that could be drawn. Such long stops used not concern me but yesterday destroyed my faith in rail a bit with us being 40 minutes late. Again it's no big worry as we do not ...
... ask you to pay them to help you out of the medina to your final destination. I was glad to escape to the desert from Fes. Before I went to the desert I found out that there had been flooding and rain in the area. Seriously though? Rain in the Sahara? I didn't think it would happen to us. I was wrong.... On the way to the desert we stopped off in the middle Atlas Mountains, which was really beautiful. We also stopped at the monkey forest where we hand fed the monkeys. They were very ...
... tanned man of about 55 who was missing most of his teeth but who had a merriness about him that softened his gruff-looking exterior. He began by giving us an overview of the site and the role that the site played in the Roman Empire. It was settled and developed around 2000 BC by Juba II (a Libyan prince) and Cleopatra Selene II (the daughter of Cleopatra and Mark Antony) and continued as a city through the time of Christ until the 10th century AD, although it wasn't occupied ...
Instead of dragging my magic carpet about i decided to post it back to Australia so i made my way down to the post office to try and sort it out. Moroccans speak primarily french and arabic and as i speak none of those trying to despiser the customs information was a bit of a chore but i got there. almost had a minor heart attack when i was told it would cost $150 Australian dollars to post, good thing i got a bit of a bargain on my carpet!! Fingers crossed it gets ...