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The Fajri family treated us to a lovely traditional Moroccan feast. They invited all of their family and friends from around the community. It consisted of many new types of food and games which we enjoyed. We started the evening off with many drinks and talks with all of our host families relatives and friends. We soon started the most important part of the night, the main feast while listening to festive ...
In the morning, Mr. and Mrs. Fajri took us out for breakfast. We went to a small cafe in Ahfir and the Fajirs treated us to Moroccan pancakes, a very popular breakfast in the country. They are very similar to pancakes we eat in America, but are much larger and square in shape. People also top Moroccan pancakes with honey ...
A few days after we arrived, we went on a picnic at the community park with Mr. and Mrs. Fajri. We learned all the proper customs and greetings. The formal way to say hello is "Salaam". We made sure to greet everyone politely who walked past us. It was a nice relaxing afternoon with food and laughter. We discussed what the proper customs are ...
... explained that Islam is the established religion in Morocco. Almost the entire population is Sunni Muslium. A small minority of the population who are not Muslium are either Chrisitan or Jewish. Maghrebians is the largest ethnic group in Morocco Mr. Fajri explained. It was very interesting to learn about different aspects of Moroccan culture during our first night in Morocco. It was a great way to start off our ...
... came out at unexpected little half-empty beach. Beautiful. I didn't have time to stop unfortunately, and instead walked over to the town plaza bus stop for the Moroccan border bus. The women at the bustop looked very latin looking with rich thick dark hair and a few had islamic headscarves, manifesting the multicultural makeup of Melilla's spanishy-morrocany locals. In the 4 minute journey (about 60p I think) to the border, the world outside the bus window ...