How has this hotel rated in the past?
LocationMap this hotel
TripAdvisor Reviews Hotel Rif Meknes
Travel Blogs from Meknes
... mosaics, and other ruins of a long-ago Roman city. Few people were there; we could explore with ease.
I had brought my umbrella to combat the glaring sun, but I told Hunter how nice it was to have the clouds and cool breeze. Just as I said this, the sun started to break through. Really? Out came my umbrella. I was still thankful for the clouds; they did not completely disappear for a long time.
After looking at a lot of the ruins, we took a break on the steps of ...
... as long as we stick to the shady side of the streets and occasionally we catch a bit of a breeze.
Several beautiful horses with colorful saddles stand tortured in the full sun of Place el-Hedim, the bit pulled so tight that they suffer tremendously. (Every day we’d see them, day in day out.)
We decided to check out the cool souk bordering the plaza. We entered through stacks of tajines and ...
... juice for good measure. Steve then hopped into the driver's seat, fired her up and flattened the accelerator. A plume of black smoke came out of the exhaust and rpm reached healthy levels once more. They did the decent thing again and cancelled the mechanic! And off we went on our merry way!
I have to admit that we were still reasonably convinced at this stage that we had clogged filters or sludge in the tank or something fuel ...
... and 20 minutes later we reached the top of a plateau and saw the ruins of Volubilis in off to the right.
At the site, I made a quick trip to the bathroom before meeting my guide, and to my horror … it was not a squat toilet. What the heck? If you have followed my previous blogs, you know I have a bit of an obsession with squat toilets. Typically at locations outside of hotels in the middle east you would find squat toilets. However, it seems like the ...
... the agave (cactus) plant and then is dyed the various colours. ( bought a fez blue tablecloth and a purple scarf to use as a turban in the Sahara). The medinas are basically markets, that sell everything from spices, vegetables and meat, to bootleg DVDs and mobile phone cases. There are hotels and mosques within the medina. In Fes the medina is divided into three areas. The new area was established in about the 14 century. There many mode ...