Palais d'Hotes & Spa Andalous
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- Swimming pool
- Free High-Speed Internet
- Room service
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TripAdvisor Reviews Palais d'Hotes & Spa Andalous Fes
Travel Blogs from Fes
... each in its own small dish, followed by tagines. The food was good, however, we paid, I think, more than $50 a person, and by any standards, the meal was not worth this. Remember, there is no alcohol, so our bill was not inflated by cocktails!!
We challenged Faoud a bit about this, but he took great offence, asking if we hadn't liked the meal etc, and do we dropped it. After this, we remember to ask to see prices ...
... guy. Later I bought him a bottle of coca cola to thank him for dinner. On a final note, while researching the medina, I came across this wikitravel article on Berber pharmacies: "The Berber pharmacy in the Medina has hundreds of jars of twisted root and twig neatly lined up along the walls. Don't eat the seed-pod like things the proprietor offers you. Although he's eating them also, they are very high in estrogen and can cause a man's nipples to be sore for several days ...
... like being back even though home really was four thousand miles away in the western hemisphere. Maybe we had become accustomed to European life, or maybe just coming back to whatever may be considered home gave us that feeling of returning. In the end our travels the African continent were memorable, the cultures we experienced were unforgettable, and the contrasts between different peoples were undeniable. We all could agree that we can’t wait to return to Morocco ...
... have a cursory look through" the wonderful array of Palais Quaraouiyine carpets.
One by one the gorgeous carpets were paraded with designs in Soft Nomadic, Raised Relief, Fine Wedding, Nomadic Toureg***, Local Fes Woollens and Royal Palace. Some were interestingly modern in design and in brilliant colours of oranges and yellows, but the majority were traditional. And one by one the next carpet was more beautiful and desirable than the one before. Golly, ...
... city. Both are very poor with high unemployment rates. Moroccan labourers enter the enclaves each day but the cities also serve as relatively easy entry points for drug smugglers and African migrant hoping to enter Europe. There is little prospect of resolution of the ownership of these enclaves in the near future.
** Selected photos courtesy of Wikipedia