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- Free High-Speed Internet
- Swimming pool
- Room service
TripAdvisor Reviews Hotel Parador Chefchaouen
Travel Blogs from Chefchaouen
... interesting to see how they still do everything the traditional way and have done ever since they started back at the start of the 1800's. Then we caught a little train on wheels which took us to various stops, including where they store the wine, where they store and age the brandy and where they store, mix and age the sherry all in American oak barrels. We found it interesting that when they store the lower alcohol sherry they only 90% ...
... try our luck. When we arrived to the station, we were informed that the tickets were sold out (results of not planning ahead of time as usual), and we need to wait about 6 hours for the next available bus. Just when "oh let me just chill at the station" thought hits, a local approached us and told us he could drive us from Fez to Chefchoauen for 800 MAD ($120). LUCK never turned me down. We found three girls waiting at the corner, so after ...
... set of curtains made by Berber women up in the mountains. The Rif Berbers have a distinctive style of weaving and it was love at first sight with the sunset hues and the colorful tassels. I'm bringing home so many memories of Chefchaouen, and I would love to go back again in the future. However next time I go I will be better informed about how to get there. There's no train station, so on the way up we took a train halfway and then hopped from one city to the ...
... rgba(77, 128, 180, 0.230469); -webkit-text-size-adjust: auto; ">This morning, we were back down the hill...it's hard to stay away from such a pretty place. This time it was market day. Women lined the streets, each with their homegrown fruit and veg piled up in front of them, beans, carrots, artichokes, figs, oranges, bananas, etc... As we walked, we got lost in the maze of streets and I had no idea when I took a photo whether we had actually been there before ...
... enjoyed settling into the rhythm of the place, shopping for food at the local hole-in-the-wall markets, and wandering the steps and pathways of the old medina, which like Essaouira’s is of a size that permits you to get a little lost, but not for long.
After a few days here, it was time to head for Spain. This was a multileg journey; first a pair of petit – local - taxis from the edge of the medina took us to an area on the north end ...