Riad Al Pacha

Address: 7 Derb El Miter, Fes, Morocco | 4 star hotel
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This 4 star hotel, located on 7 Derb El Miter, Fes, is near Bou Inania Medersa.
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      TravelPod Member ReviewsRiad Al Pacha Fes

      Reviewed by wanderofwonders

      Al Pacha

      Reviewed May 6, 2012
      by (2 reviews) , Netherlands Flag of Netherlands

      A great Riad, looks beautiful with the most amazing view over Fes on the terrace.

      This review is the subjective opinion of a TravelPod member and not of TravelPod.com.

      TripAdvisor Reviews Riad Al Pacha Fes

      2.50 of 5 stars Fair

      Travel Blogs from Fes

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      ... next. I called dibs on going in the back of someone's ute, just for the story. A tourist bus pulled up and ended up taking us to Marrakech. So an 8 hour trip turned into a 12 hour one. It had been a long day. When I arrived in Marrakech I was pleasantly greeted by the hostel workers who made me feel right at home. They sat me down, poured me a cup of delicious tea, and gave me biscuits. When you have had a long day traveling and someone is this kind and considerate to you, there ...

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      ... We found this to be sound advice. And we added our own adagio: only ask for directions from women or old men in non-touristy shops such as barber shops or drug stores. But most of all: just allow yourself to get lost!

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      Another Continent Touched

      A travel blog entry by srinivasannamar on Nov 21, 2013

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      ... managed by two ever smiling lads, moving around busily in the building. A tour guide, Abdallah, “embedded” in the Riad, offered to take me into a nomad association, to see their wares and in his rather good English, suggested most politely that I may offer to buy something to only help and encourage the nomad families who have to live in difficult conditions but are very creative with their creations. In spite of a resolve not to buy the marketing bull*** this chap ...

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      A travel blog entry by lawyerchick92 on Sep 28, 2013

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      ... man (no idea his name – it was far too ************ounce) showed me how they watered the clay and let it bake in the sun for a day. Then he took me to the artisan room where men were shaping the clay into pots and other earthenware. Next up was the wood fired kiln and finally the painters (who had the steadiest hands I had ever seen). After the paint was applied, the pottery was put back in the kiln to be fired. It was actually ...