Hotel El Andalous
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TravelPod Member ReviewsHotel El Andalous Marrakech
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TripAdvisor Reviews Hotel El Andalous Marrakech
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... square really comes alive at night, and is absolutely packed. He says the snake charmers will pose for pictures with their snakes if you give them some money. I don't want to think about what might happen if you refuse to pay.
We head back towards the Riad along a very busy road. Ben starts to cross the road. I don't want us to follow him. I think there is no chance that we won't get run over. He says that the most important things to do when ...
... say, reassuringly and you know what, I start to relax. He is still smiling as he stands and, all eyes now on him, makes his way to the centre, through the centre, coming to a stop two feet from my chair legs. Uhoh.
Now I must stand. A pause. He takes my hand. A pause.
There is a perceptible increase in tension as the children all suddenly tip forwards, hands on their laps, necks craned, weight shifting voraciously and it all becomes a ...
... of bum splinters (hiiiiigh probability) because it's mighty better than sitting on the concrete. Seventy seats in various stages of dilapidation then, to accommodate seventy kids in various stages of dilapidation.
Ah, but I don't want to suggest some sort of Guantanamo detention facility. What the organisation lacks in funding it makes up for with enthusiasm! Smiles, shouting, springing, laughter, running, throwing, dropping...I haven't seen this ...
... T2. For the first person to post the answer, there will be a special Moroccan souvenir. (Fine print – I know this is a worldwide forum, so only answer this if you know you will be able to collect this souvenir from me)
This experience left us much wiser … we would not follow strangers again. But wait… what’s that? You want to show us the old synagogue – you work ...
... speakers that they use to call for prayers 5 times a day. It sounds something like a mix between a haunted house and a cow being tortured. Non-Muslims aren't allowed in mosques in Morocco, but we were able to visit an old Muslim school for boys called Ben Youssef with many small concrete dorm rooms. We also visited the Saadian tombs and a few former palaces (El Badi, Bahia) with beautiful courtyards with colored tiles and fountains. Medinas are always enclosed ...