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- Minbar in room
- Wireless internet connection in room (free)
- Non-smoking rooms
- High-speed internet in room
- Smoking rooms available
Photos of Hotel Azayla
TripAdvisor Reviews Hotel Azayla Asilah
Travel Blogs from Asilah
... had to run back to get stamps in the passports. Not a problem. The Policeman had not seen a NZ passport before and said "nice", in very good English. He just rubber stamped Gayle’s Irish passport. I was not inclined to stick around for a chat and ran back to join the others in the documentation process.
Our parting question from the border guard was do we have a pistol (in French). I could not understand, so ...
... pray and it was a very valuable experience that I appreciate. It was a special time for me to learn about one of the world's largest religions and I walked away from the conversation with a much better understanding of Islam and how Muslims practice it.
I really enjoyed Asilah because it was a small town were I could live among locals and not always do the touristy things, but of course touristy things can also be fun.
... who resides in the desert, an alchemist who is supposedly 200 years old and has found the philosophers stone and the elixir of life.
Santiago joins the caravan group and tells the Englishman about working for the crystal merchant. The Englishman is rude at first and tells him that Urim and Thummin are just cheap crystals. Santiago retorts that a king gave them to him and that the Englishman does ...
... the hills were and how many wind turbines there were. For some reason, we had expected the terrain to be brown, even sandy, but in reality, the North of Morocco is mainly farmland and it is only when you get down towards Marrakesh that the dry desert climate kicks in. In fact, up here in the north, December and January are their wettest months, so we could have accidentally timed this quite well. The rains have gone, the warmth is arriving and we will be out ...
... that over a million sheep will be slaughtered in Morocco alone for this feast day, and that rich families are expected to share the meat with those less fortunate but that in reality many poor families borrow money to be able to purchase their own sheep or goat to slaughter.
We also get chatting with a sweet 10 year old Ethiopian girl who speaks very good English and who tells us she was adopted by an English father, a Finish mother but living in ...