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- Swimming pool
- Free High-Speed Internet
- Free parking
- Shuttle bus service
- Continental Breakfast
- Room service
TripAdvisor Reviews Riad Hayati Marrakech
Travel Blogs from Marrakech
... pillows. Our cell mates were from NY but have lived here for years. Shame we were so sleepy or could have heard some good tales/advice! Was super hot but had cooled comfortably after a few hours (well, actually cooling took all night!) We all slept really well, felt great to stretch out, unlike airline travel (well any we can afford!) Lights went out and train came to ...
... had delicious slow roasted barbecued lamb. Moroccan's eat with their fingers and use bread as a spoon. There are no dishes. Just paper. You leave bones on the paper for cleanup. It was served with dishes of cumin and salt mixed together. What a great taste with the lamb. Lansari brought us olives to go with it. The olives have been amazing throughout Morocco. We continued through the medina to the main square and back to our riad. We ...
... was 2000 for alcohol and the exit from the booze room was different! The queue was long as some young US travellers were stocking up. One girl commented she planned to smuggle her booze back onto the boat in her bra and boots! She carried 2 wines bottles - it would have looked odd.
Dinner was in the Medina, Restaurant Ait Bougumez. We presumed that the food was authentic as there was no alcohol served. Debbie’s orange ...
... and see a bit of Moroccan landscape we otherwise wouldn't have seen. It certainly got a lot greener for a wee while, then progressively dryer the closer we got! We stopped along the way at Ait Benhaddou Kasbah - an old palace/walled town where loads of movies have been filmed, including Gladiator and Prince of Persia. We also were driving across the part of Morocco that was used to film the 'red sea' of the Dothraki in Game of Thrones. Awesome! Anyhow, off topic. We arrived ...
... workshops where you can see the goods being made in the back, the finished items displayed for sale at the front. You could see basket weaving, iron working, shoe making, silk dyeing, jewelry crafting, furniture building, etc. There would be not one or two workshops crafting a particular item, but whole rows of one item being made in dozens of identical shops, all crammed along incredibly narrow, winding, cobblestone passageways.
It was a fascinating ...