Savor Guest House
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Travel Blogs from Meknes
... taking hold on top.
.....We walked over to the mosque at the mausoleum of Sidi Ben Aissa and peered through the door and window. Non-Muslims are allowed to look but not enter. With a brief look, we’d seen plenty.
We stopped for lunch at great hole in the wall place for sandwiches loaded with our choice of toppings; salads, eggplant and baked fish for me.
Towards the end of our ...
... in that section of the city he so generously opened his house to us so we could get a snap shot of everyday life. Coming across a lovely terrace which rewarded us with stunning views, and as luck would have it, a cafe, it wasn't long before a tray of pastries was before us.
Continuing along more sweeping laneways we emerged at the Andalusian Gardens. A gorgeous space with groups of students enjoying the serenity as they ...
... from the campsite! It was really nice, very minty and very sweet. We bit the bullet and headed to Meknes....accompanied again by our little orange light. Changing tactics, Mark flattened his foot to the floor each time it came on and for most of the time, it faltered and then surged.....I tell you, don't try this on a roundabout with a horse and cart in front.....not a pretty sight!
Meknes looked amazing on entering. You could ...
... college town with a Unesco World Heritage site designation. The most notable sites in Meknes are the Medina (the old city) and the gates that mark the entrance to the Medina. The city was the capital of Morocco under Sultan Moulay Ismail who reigned for 50 years until his death in 1727.
We drove through the city past the immense Muslim cemetery that is built outside the Medina walls and then through Bab Mansour, which is the huge imposing gate in impeccable ...
... two hills at the base of Mount Zerhoun, the holy town of Moulay Idriss Zerhoune holds a special place in the hearts of the Moroccan people. It was here that Moulay Idriss I arrived in 789, bringing with him the religion of Islam, and starting a new dynasty. In addition to founding the town named after him, he also initiated construction of Fez, continued later by his son, Moulay Idriss II.
We walked around a bit, trying to get to know most of the narrow ...