Riad Dar Saba
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- Airport Transportation
- Continental Breakfast
- Free High-Speed Internet
- Beverage Selection
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TripAdvisor Reviews Riad Dar Saba Marrakech
Travel Blogs from Marrakech
... guest at the hotel. Our room is nice but a bit cramped. We go out for walk around the hotel gardens. We have a drink at bar outside overlooking the gardens. We speak with the concierge who arranges a guide for 10.00 next morning. We have dinner at La Morrocain the outside restaurant at the hotel. The starter is said to be Moroccan salad with dried meat tagine. What appears is 14 little ...
... br> Third pillar is sawam – fasting the month of Ramadan. Ramadan takes place in the 9th month of every Muslim year, based on the lunar calendar. The year is 10 to 11 days shorter than the Gregorian calendar. Last year Ramadan started on July 1st. This year will start on June 22. Abstaining from letting anything pass our lips from sunrise to sunset, including no intimate relations. After sunset, everything is allowed, until dawn again.
Ramadan is ...
... Red City" or "Ochre City" because of the red sandstone walls that encircle the old town. Like most other Moroccan cities, it has its medina filled with a labyrinth of narrow streets and souks but back in the twelfth century it was also a huge centre of religious learning and it has many "medersas" or Quoranic Learning Centres and lots of mosques to go with that, all within the medina which is, in terms of size, easily the largest we have been in so far.
... normal, but that it’s essential to give the same service in return. At the hammam I also got to use Moroccan soap, which is a buttery soap made from black olives, salt, and other minerals. We stayed at the hammam for our allotted hour.
After this, we grabbed some hard-boiled eggs rolled in cumin, a very popular Moroccan snack, and Adil went to work. That afternoon, after blogging at an outdoor café and sipping Moroccan mint tea, I walked five miles over to the Jardins de ...
... changes and is filled with night food markets, complimented by the smoke and fire of the cooking. The evening entertainment of the square also changes and the storytellers come to spellbind the crowds with cultural legends told in Arabic. Tasha and I would always have a look at what the locals were crowding around, mostly dramatic storytellers- some with instruments- clearly wowing the crowd, quite annoying we couldn't understand, but good to watch. After travelling to Madrid, ...