L Mansion Marrakech
How has this hotel rated in the past?
- Continental Breakfast
- Shuttle bus service
- Room service
- Swimming pool
Photos of L Mansion Marrakech
TripAdvisor Reviews L Mansion Marrakech
Travel Blogs from Marrakech
... We had a spot of lunch in Djemaa El-Fna and then walked down to the Bahia Palace, getting seriously lost this time - still, all part of the rich tapestry of Marrakech ( plus nowhere is very far from anywhere else inside the Medina walls ). The Palace was empty of ornaments and furniture but full of a German tour group, even so we were able to admire the ornate ceilings and make use of the conveniences !
On leaving the Palace ...
... sites are mosques that are not open to non-Muslims. In Marrakech (where I am trying to decide how to fill 2 days), over half the sites in my guidebook are either not open to the public or are not open to non-Muslims. Of the remaining, several are local parks and 1 is a former palace that was once the most beautiful in the world but has been completely stripped bare. ...
... H&M clothing). But we headed to the famous medina and after a short tour of the palace of the last Sultan (and his 4 official wives and 28 unofficial wives) and a museum which could be thoroughly viewed in under 15 minutes, we were let loose on the souks. We saw snake charmers, monkey dancers, sellers of all kinds of Moroccan goods (some nice, some very trinkety). We are all getting better at bargaining but it's still uncomfortable. It's hard not to buy when you are ...
... session at 'Malika's house'. The lady had converted her home to a tea cafe almost. The tea was prepared fresh and the mint tea tastes even better when freshly made. The village is spartan and the food was a simple cous cous. But the view of the nearly High Atlas was beautiful. We took another walk round the old city. This time we to famous Jamaa el Fnaa square. It wasn't my cup of tea. It seems just ...
... running and plants overflowing the balconies above. Each room had a window onto the patio and also gleamed with Moroccan tilework. Riad actually means "home", and the family lived on the ground floor, while the guests all had the upstairs rooms. Every couple rooms also had a small seating area on the walkway overlooking the patio. We arrived at night but still had time to walk to the main square, Jamma El Fna. Being Ramadan, the square ...