La Mamounia Marrakech
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- Continental Breakfast
- Free High-Speed Internet
- Swimming pool
- Room service
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TripAdvisor Reviews La Mamounia Marrakech
Travel Blogs from Marrakech
Today dawns with a dazzling blue sky and perfect temperatures (low 70s) for our day of touring in Marrakech. We see an historic olive garden, a towering minaret, ancient tombs, a gorgeous palace, a warren of souks, and the vibrant central square. All of this is a full day in itself, but the social whirl dosn't stop. Tonight we ...
... br> A delightful welcome dinner follows at a Michelin rated restaurant in a hotel adjacent to ours. It is a palatial room, and we are seated at a circular table under a beautiful chandelier. A musician is playing a zither, and filling the rooms with soothing music as we enjoy traditional Moroccan salad, a tender beef couscous and traditional spiced oranges for dessert. The group is delightful, and we are in for some amazing adventures ...
I arrived in Morocco with school late on a Saturday night. the premise of the trip was 'education' but I think it mainly ended up being more of a holiday. The aim of our trip was to learn about the variety of religions in Morocco but over the trip I really learned: how to tie a head scarf; what Moroccan food is like; some basic Arabic; how to haggle in french and most of all 'educational' trips are not just ...
... and the artisan corner was extremely commercialised so didn't buy anything. We were hoping if we purchased some ceramics they could be sent home, didn't seem to be a possibility so we didn't worry - whilst extremely colourful, it was just like a mass produced factory, I am sure we will see some bits and pieces along the way, but we are cautious in buying the glass ware as would hate for it to smash. From this area we then wandered back through the medina area, taking in so many of ...
... Palace!!) but it was a pleasant detour- pretty gardens, a cool interior with lovely tile work and then we finally made our way to the ruins of the Badii Palace. It is a huge complex of ruins built in the late 1500s, and ransacked and stripped to its bare mud walls in the 1800s. Storks live atop of the walls, and their nests and silhouettes make a striking scene.