Hotel Nomad Palace
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- Continental Breakfast
- Room service
- Swimming pool
- Wheelchair accessibility
Photos of Hotel Nomad Palace
TripAdvisor Reviews Hotel Nomad Palace Merzouga
Travel Blogs from Merzouga
... hanging over it to hold out wind and sand and the cold of night. The temperature and furnishings were quite comfortable. Each tent was about 16 square meters. We ate a delicious dinner with wine in the dining test that was also hung with colourful fabrics inside. When we went to sleep the sky was ablaze with stars and all was eerily quiet til dawn. Except for the stars and a very small crescent moon, it was pitch black outside and inside tent once the light was turned ...
... rinsing it thoroughly the steak made the best bolognaise we’d ever tasted. The poulterer, who sells fresh eggs, also has cages of sorry looking chickens all waiting to have their necks rung on demand. Fruit stalls display melons as big as your head, juicy strawberries, oranges, apricots, figs, dates and apples. And in absolute chaos droves of bleating sheep and goats and mooing cows are herded from rusty, open back trucks. With donkeys, carts, ...
... br> We told that the people would have been sitting on the mountain side watching over their animals below and drawing them on the rock face.
We were shown the houses made of stone, some in very good condition, that would be thousands of years old. We learnt a little about burial of people with heads facing Mecca, and the women headstone turned to 90degrees.
Much to our horror we were told of ...
... middle and there were even toilets. When we arrived we spent some time with Sayed and had some Arabic writing lessons using the sand. We then decided to make our way up the dunes to have some desert fun on foot, we ended up spending hours running down the dunes, flipping off them, doing handstands and generally having loads of fun. We also watched the sunset, it was quite cloudy and it made an amazing pink colour across the sky. We realised that without the sun ...
... at spectacular ksours (fortified village) that once stood on the route of the trans-Saharan caravans as they made their way across the Atlas Mountains to the fondouks of Marrakech. It was well worth it, although the climb was reasonably hard, and it was nearing 40 degrees. It is today still lived in and local crafts are sold from some of the buildings. Definitely tired and were relived when we were told our Riad was about 10 minutes away. Staying at Ksar Ighnda oh my gosh what ...