Riad Palais Didi

Address: 7 Dar Lakbira, Meknes, 50000, Morocco | 4 star hotel
 
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Location

This 4 star hotel, located on 7 Dar Lakbira, Meknes, is near Cascades d'Ouzoud and Paradise beach.
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Description

           

        TripAdvisor Reviews Riad Palais Didi Meknes

        4.00 of 5 stars Excellent
         

        Travel Blogs from Meknes

        Day 18 - MEKNES

        A travel blog entry by casrobusa on Sep 25, 2015

        32 photos

        This morning we had a city tour of Meknčs which is one of the largest cities in Morocco and known as the "City of Gates". During our tour we saw the Bab Mansour - the major gateway of the medina, the Tomb of Moulay Ismail with its suite of three rooms, 12 columns and a central sanctuary where Moulay lays - being non-Muslim we were not allowed into …

        Day 17 - CHEFCHAOUEN TO MEKNES

        A travel blog entry by casrobusa on Sep 24, 2015

        45 photos

        Today was a Muslim Festival called Eid-Al Fitr - a three day celebration which marks the end of Ramadan. It begins each year with the sighting of the new moon, indicating the end of a month of fasting and reflection. Many gather in open-air locations or local mosques on the first morning for special prayers and there is a big family celebration …

        Mekenes (several ways to spell it)

        A travel blog entry by linda.g on Oct 18, 2015

        15 photos

        ... to Mekenes was dazzling. Our accommodation was in a Riad, a traditional house built around a central courtyard, several levels high with views from the roof. The building was lovely, and heavily decorated, with a dominance of Moroccan tiling. Our hostess Fatima was lovely and a great cook. On Saturday we caught a train to Fes. We had organised a driver/guide to take us to the important places, and through some of the medina. It is apparently very easy to ...

        Day 3 - Sale - Meknes

        A travel blog entry by danieltregeagle on Sep 25, 2015

        33 photos

        ... earthquake' of 1755. To build his palaces, walls, granaries and water works, Moulay Ismail used slaves. Millions of them. I was surprised to hear that Barbary Corsairs working for Ismail captured over one million Europeans and brought them to work in Morocco. These slaves were mostly captured from Spain and the Mediterranean, but some came from as far away as Cornwall and Ireland. I wondered briefly ...

        Meknes, Roman ruins and culture differences

        A travel blog entry by winegalcj on May 22, 2015

        7 photos

        ... thin a little and I could see her clearly – about 100 feet from me – face up, laid out on the ground, her scarf off pulled away, her hair showing, her face looking up into the sky, eyes wide open. One hand was above her head as if she was asking to be called on in class, the other down at her side. Her whole body shook violently. At first we thought she was having a seizure, but then we saw the blood – smeared on her body, running onto ...