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- Swimming pool
- Free parking
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Travel Blogs from Zagora
... tunnels. They tap into subterranean water in a manner that efficiently delivers large quantities of water to the surface without need for pumping. The water drains by gravity, with the destination lower than the source, which is typically an upland aquifer. Khettaras allow water to be transported over long distances in hot dry climates without loss of much of the water to evaporation. It is very common in ...
... asked the obvious questions, what will I do as a Berber wife living in the dessert, I told him that I could not wear traditional tribe clothing and that I was an independent woman so I would have to have my own car ....makes absolutely no sense whatsoever but hey...I had to put it out there. we agreed to sort out the details once I gave him my answer on our final day together.
Now when we were at the desert camel camp, during the singing/dancing festivities, Jaoid ...
... with something yucky. Either way I decided it was best to pre-empt whatever it was by giving myself an emergency efcortisol injection before breakfast. Lois watched in fascination and squealed at time of impact! Force some porridge down and wonder if it will stay there. Today is the 'The Big One', also known as Chagaga. It is one of Morroco's biggest sand dunes - 300ft high and we are going to climb it this morning. We set off towards the looming mountain of sand ...
... a scrappy, frontier kind of town that I’ll bet feels even scrappier when the groundwater dries up.
Today is market day, though, so there is a bustle of activity. I wander down past the arches along the dusty main street, as schoolkids come from the school at the edge of town… I loop around, past a scrattering of less than prosperous houses, until I find a quiet field where I can take my video clip and play my songs.
Day 054 : 2 hours, 2.0 kms
Immediately beyond Ouzagood is a series of hamlets crunched together, so I'm going to count them as one town. Here the weekly market is in full swing which is fun to explore. Since village stores don’t usually have much to offer, most folks come to the weekly market to stock up on everything from flour to tools—you can even buy windows and doors here. This is the ...