How has this hotel rated in the past?
- Free High-Speed Internet
- Room service
- Swimming pool
Photos of Hotel Chems
TripAdvisor Reviews Hotel Chems Marrakech
Travel Blogs from Marrakech
... went into the Berber museum here, which though small was beautifully presented and so interesting...the gift shop here was also stunning...but no purchases... Out to get a taxi to find the prices back to town had tripled to what we had paid to get here! We ended up walking off and sharing a taxi with 2 girls, but at least we only paid the same price as what it was to get there, even though the driver recouped it ...
... embroidered bags and heavy walls of carpet contrast with the mechanics and metal workers of the city. Rows of grease lined garages throb with the squeal of scooter engines and slams of forgers hammers.
The Kasbar offered a quiet escape from the speed and hazard of the souk. On several occasions wheels skimmed past our toes, a scooter trimmed my whiskers and I stumbled on the uneven road twisting my ankle and nearly falling under a donkey! The ...
... over the top and peaceful, but not as colorful as the medina.
We continued for a nice ride through the High Atlas Mountains. We drove through fields of wheat being harvested by hand. We drove by camels walking in the road. We drove for an hour without seeing another car. After this lovely ride we went to a great little french place for lunch back in Marrakech. I wish I could remember the name or even where it was but it was ...
... carved cedar wood and even it’s minaret shines a laser beam toward Mecca each night. Just phenomenal!
Onto Marrakech: “the red city”. Upon entering in the city, we pass by camels on the side of the road. Can’t we stop and ride? …..YES!!!! Laura, William and I rode the camels, I mean, how could we come to Marrakech and not ride camels? Pat ran trying to catch up to take pictures, only to ...
... put some time on my visit! Then I eventually managed to find the Badi Palace, only this time I paid to see the Koutoubia minbar (prayer pulpit). Essentially, it’s a movable stairway and pulpit that sits at the side of the mosque but is brought out into the centre during prayers. Essentially, this beautifully Spanish Cordoban designed 12th century piece is made from cedar with its steps inlaid with silver & gold Arabic calligraphy and ...