Villa Al Assala Palmeraie
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- Meeting rooms/conference facilities
- Airport Transportation
- Non-smoking rooms
- Swimming pool
Photos of Villa Al Assala Palmeraie
TripAdvisor Reviews Villa Al Assala Palmeraie Marrakech
Travel Blogs from Marrakech
... dynasty) architects in the 12th century. The Almoravid empire extended into El Andalusia in Spain and The 70 metre high tower of the Koutoubia Mosque was a prototype for the Giralda in Seville. The mosque is surrounded by ruins of the once extensive complex and some beautiful gardens. Next to the Kasbah Mosque are the Saadian tombs which date back to the time of Sultan Ahmad Al-Mansur (1578-1603). The Sultan and his mother were ...
... two more decks above us. There was already people camped on the ship when we boarded at 2.30pm. Really glad we got a cabin, as the alternatives look up there with the french night train. What we have is really a hotel room, separate shower, wardrobes, couch and decent bed. There were reviews about mess and smell. The morning proves those reviews to be accurate.
As we get to the cabin, PJ gets a txt to say welcome Spanish Vodaphone. Yeap we ...
... in Morocco. Time and again I found myself getting short with these scumbag scammers. My final night in Marrakesh ended with me almost getting into a fight with one of these jack asses. After I had repeatedly told some guy to leave me alone, he too, called me a racist. I had been stewing on this since the first guy called me that and I lost it.
‘I’m a racist? Well, you’re an *******!’ I shouted, pointing my finger in his face.
... at 4d for a generous cup, a total treat!) and women painting henna on tourists, but at night, the place explodes. Music performers, acrobats, a big screen TV showing comedy acts in French, and of course, stall upon stall of sit-down tables and food.
On my second night, I went with Ben (France), Tom (England), and Micha (Netherlands - but also stayed in Singapore and NUS!) to grab some food in the square. Pretty much ...
... buzz of scooters, mo-peds, shopkeepers, touters, street vendors, beggars, customers, and tourists. From far above, the place must look like a busy ant farm - no one ever seems to stay in one place for very long. The ones that do, the tourists, are standing at shops, haggling with locals about the equivalent of a dollar or two, mostly for trinkets, scarves, hats, or a kilogram of nuts, figs, and dates. The Medina is inconvenient because it houses over 10,000 shops. In order to do ...