Riad Farnatchi

Address: 2 Derb el Farnatchi, Rue Souk el Fassis, Marrakech, 40000, Morocco | 5 star hotel
 
Searching for availability...
*Prices above are provided by partners for one room, double occupancy and do not include all taxes and fees. Please see our partners for full details.
 

How has this hotel rated in the past?

  What's this?
Discover trends in hotel experiences based on real traveler reviews and ratings. Mouse over circles to see what some travelers had to say.

Location

This 5 star hotel, located on 2 Derb el Farnatchi, Rue Souk el Fassis, Marrakech, is near El Bahia Palace, Tanneries, Mellah, and Maison Tiskiwin.
Map this hotel

Amenities

View all amenities

Photos of Riad Farnatchi

           

          Amenities

          Activities

          • Spa
          • Restaurant
          • Swimming pool
          • Bar/lounge
          • Fitness/Health center

          Features

          • Wireless internet connection in room (free)
          • Non-smoking rooms
          • Wireless internet connection in public areas
          • High-speed internet in room
          • Free High-Speed Internet
          • Breakfast Available
          • Air-Conditioning
          • Free parking

          General

          • Suites

          Services

          • Airport Transportation
          • Concierge desk
          • Continental Breakfast
          • Room service
          • Free airport shuttle
          • Multilingual staff
          • Babysitting service
          • Laundry
          • Kids activities or Babysitting
           

          TripAdvisor Reviews Riad Farnatchi Marrakech

          5.00 of 5 stars Outstanding
           

          Travel Blogs from Marrakech

          Tourists or nothing? Nothing wins!

          A travel blog entry by rlsjhos on Sep 25, 2015

          4 photos

          ... for a good swim. The first drinks are complimentary, they are also the only ones we can afford! Because so much is closed I still have not been able to exchange Euros for local currency. We have the equivalent of about $9, enough for a small meal and taxi to the train station or most of a 'real drink' or half a serve of anything from the menu here around the pool. Have a look at the photos they will ...

          Museums, Gardens and Medina

          A travel blog entry by nangarner on Feb 15, 2015

          4 comments, 17 photos

          ... The gorgeous landscaped gardens were designed by French artist Jacques Majorelle in the 1920s (and once owned by Yves Saint-Laurent) and feature a variety of exotic plants, flowers, and cacti. The museum included North African textiles, jewelry and ceramics. The visual presentations were exceptionally beautiful. Then we walked through the medina of Marrakesh, one of the ancient crossroads and trading centers and another UNESCO World ...

          All's well that ends well ...

          A travel blog entry by debbie.chung on Apr 26, 2014

          34 photos

          ... and hills/mountains in the background. Like before, it was a picnic with a cloth on the ground, bread, Moroccan salad and tinned mackerel with cream caramel for dessert.

          The roads on the second downhill were better maintained and the landscape, more lush. Mohammed had cautioned us this morning to take care on our descents because of the potholes and slippery gravel roads. He also alluded to the fact that most of the ...

          African Adventures

          A travel blog entry by jamierobinson on Apr 04, 2013

          37 photos

          ... discovered (after roaming through the markets with these on) that the sign symbolosied 'Fatima', and essentially meant we were on the search for husbands. Cheeky man! So we got loads of offers (7000 camels at one point) before we decided we should probably rub them off! Jess and Liss both bought some Moroccan oil, which was awesome coz it meant we got to see him make it from scratch. . . Sitting there with a glass of tea, of course!

          The awesome process of Argon ...

          Sensory Overload in Marrakech

          A travel blog entry by kuhnglobaleyes on Nov 02, 2011

          66 photos

          ... mortality was very high, and an important man needed to be assured that he would have a male heir. Wellllll … that explained to me somewhat the existence of several wives, but not the tolerance of concubines in a society so concerned with imposing “morality” on women. The harem, though, was kept behind the high walls of a nobleman’s palace, so the prying eyes of the villagers were not privy to the nobility’s private parties. Of ...