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- Swimming pool
- Continental Breakfast
- Room service
TripAdvisor Reviews Ayoub Hotel Marrakech
Travel Blogs from Marrakech
On the 3rd October, I made the very wise decision to move across Morocco via train during the day. I chose to take the train during daylight and use up a day to just make sure I was safe and could find my hostel in the light. The train was horrible, 7.5 hours of sitting in the same place and not being able to move was absolute hell. I managed to find myself in the family cabin so despite there was screaming of children's the entire ride, I felt a whole lot safer than if I was not. ...
... I bought few souvenirs at a very good price with her help. I also bought little tagines as I loved the beautiful shape. We had similar routine the fourth day as we wanted to relax and get the feel of Marrakech.
As it was our last night in Marrakech we decided to go to a nice restaurant, we had seen a restaurant 2 minutes from our Riad Abaca Dabra called the Le Comptoir du Pacha. We looked at ...
... of Marrakech. From the outside you cannot tell the enormity, the complex is huge. In the middle of the grounds there once lay a swimming pool however now it's lined with trees, nestling on the walls of the palace are dozens on storks keeping their beady eye over you. The grounds have many little alcoves underground and a terrace giving great views over the ruins and furthermore over Marrakech. From the Palais el Badii we decided to walk to Jardins de ...
... village trying to sell us all sort of things. I bought from one who was happy to accept again all kind of money, including British coins.
The return journey to Marrakech was good as I was wide awake and able to take in the landscape. We saw more mules and some camels, the odd vehicle here and there. Everywhere is red. It's like being on Mars but with vegetation. The soil is red. There is a fine red dust that covers everything. ...
... wool, a section where kiln firing ceramic are made, a section where the chiseling of tiles into fantastic artwork is performed, and of course, a section for carpets. All of these shops are placed in a maze of streets, open air or covered with wooden slat or corrugated metal roofs, with just enough room for streams of people on either side and the brave ones who dare venture into the middle for fear of getting run down by donkey carts, scooters, or the man carting his wares from ...