How has this hotel rated in the past?
- Continental Breakfast
- Shuttle bus service
- Free High-Speed Internet
- Swimming pool
Photos of Riad O2
TripAdvisor Reviews Riad O2 Marrakech
Travel Blogs from Marrakech
... are gorgeous narrow pathways and the light is just brilliant. After purchasing the garden Yves St Laurant and Pierre Berge continued the restoration and opening it to the public. After the death of Yves St Laurant the gardens have been given back to the City of Marrakech with Yves St Laurent's studio and house as well as a Berber Museum. There are many Yves St Laurent items for sale.......at a price. We enjoyed a few hours and I am sure I benefited from high oxygen intake! Yesterday ...
... at one of the many date stalls, sampling, checking and finally selecting at a box for us. They were plump and sweet and fruity, really delicious. We had a quick tour of the Jewish precinct, and bought some trinkets before Hassan picked us up in his 4x4 to transport us to the desert kasbah in Merzouga, on the edge of the Sahara. The rain continued to fall, and Hassan and I took it in turns to swab the windscreen of condensation. Hassan enjoyed driving his 4x4, and liked ...
Our last two nights before Marrakech are at this lovely getaway, Ksar Shama, only about an hour outside of Marrakech. It's up in the mountains, within a national park though, and is a peaceful little spot. Beautiful outdoor swimming pool and lounging areas and really nice rooms, some with wood burning fire places. We had ...
I'm turning into Larry David in my old age. Not only because I think I'm balding, but because I'm beginning to accept my growing list of serious neuroses. I've noticed that they are becoming more and more prevalent as I get older. They are especially obvious when I travel. No street clothes on the bed, flip-flops in shared showers, inspect towels for weird stains or random hairs, don't touch ANY door handles (especially ones in bathrooms), never put your head on ...
... far the best site we visited though, was the souqs that intricately wove themselves from the Djmaa El Fna to the Medersa. The souqs, similiar to tiny boutiques, but literally about the size of a bedroom, were somewhat organized into different lanes of trade, like Rue Babouches(shoes) or Souq Smarine(leather and housegoods). They were packed into the area like sardines in a can, and were fun, but so easy to get lost in. Every corner turned met with new perspective ...