Le Dawliz Hotel & Spa
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- Shuttle bus service
- Room service
- Free High-Speed Internet
- Swimming pool
Photos of Le Dawliz Hotel & Spa
TripAdvisor Reviews Le Dawliz Hotel & Spa Salé
Travel Blogs from Salé
... is about as similar to the Arabic I learn at school, as Liverpool English is to Deep South American. So like, totally not similar. One night I ate dinner and told my maid I was going upstairs to shower. I think she's fascinated with Americans habits because she loves to come into my room and look at my books, homework, computer, etc. Well, that night she comes into my room and all in Moroccan Arabic tells me I can shower after my host cousin in done. Great, cool ...
... in the house turned 21 last night, so after the Medina a group of us went to dinner at a Burgers & Kebabs. They serve burgers and kebabs there. Alcohol is a big no no in Islam, but because Rabat is such a big, international city, it's possible to get drinks in a lot of places. So, after dinner we booked it on over to Upstairs, a pub near-ish to the house. There had been some concern that it would be closed for Ramadan, but it turns out they'll ...
... to be over with, I feel a whole lot less at ease about freely wandering around this region than I did 5 years ago. And today I have a bit of a predicament. From Bouknadel to Mehdia, the next town up, it looks like there's beautiful lagoon, a forest and a long stretch of untouched beach. But right next to it is a scattering of houses called Sidi Taibi that looks suspiciously like a scattered shantytown. Shantytown next to long stretch of open countryside sounds like ...
... English - and tells us all about the area.
The stairway is tiled and cool despite the midday heat outside and has incense lamps burning on every third stair. Very atmospheric. At night the incense is replaced with tea lights, very pretty. There is a roof terrace with comfy cushions to sit on and a fabulous view of the ocean and also over the estuary where we can see the city of Rabat.
After lunch we take ...
... oppressed their women. My students explained: people had read the line, "Men are stronger than women," and misinterpreted it.
Nevertheless, I'd observed that many middle-aged women who covered their hair did so proudly, happily. They seemed to be less visible than women who displayed their hair; they were the property of their husbands more than members of society. And yet, they seemed confident that in covering ...