Riad Dar El Kebira
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Travel Blogs from Rabat
... floor to the roof, where it was covered by a tarp. Sunlight flooded in, illuminating the white tiles and maroon curtains with blue Islamic designs.
We ate thin strips of mutton, cooked in a ceramic cone called "tagine". Ishem told me in French and English about his past travels to India, Thailand, and Scandinavia. The women of his family - his friendly and helpful wife; silent, smiling seventeen-year-old, ...
So. Just when I was about to give up on this baby, I was struck by something seemingly so menial and boring that was my unexpected inspiration to keep blogging. As I got in a taxi on this average, gloomy Thursday in Rabat I looked down at my feet and saw a tea pot and glass full of mint tea balancing precariously in the cup holder. I don't know how to explain it really but I thought to myself how this funny, unusual thing is so commonplace here. Morocco is the most culturally strong ...
... learned from the CCS teachers and staff that most Moroccans never leave the country. It's hard to encourage people to follow their dreams here because often times they are not within reach. The best I can do is give them a better understanding of American culture and English language, because fluency is often the ticket out of the country.
Many of my students have begun to invite me to their homes for dinner with their family, "Thbarkt Allah" (God willing). This is such ...
... out, there were food stands, and a lot of men seem to stand together looking at women. I think it was a place to get “dates” in Rabat. I went in the search of chocolate with Crystal after chilling at the square for a bit, but we both did not have any money besides what we had left from the baragaining session. So we went to the hotel and I had an amazing ...
We entered Rabat – which is entirely different. Rabat is an ancient walled City and the wall still stands. It is something out of Lawrence of Arabia. Rabat dates back to the 10th Century when the first Medina and wall was built. Dues to various internal power struggles, Rabat fell on hard times and it was down to a very small population by the 15th Century. However, two things then happened. First, the Moors who ...
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- Free High-Speed Internet
- Room service
- Wheelchair accessibility