How has this hotel rated in the past?
- Airport Transportation
- Tennis Court
- Meeting rooms/conference facilities
- Minbar in room
- Breakfast Available
Photos of Rose Sultan
TripAdvisor Reviews Rose Sultan Marrakech
Travel Blogs from Marrakech
... to get a feel of what it must have been like to study there. Madrasa means educational institution in Arabic and when it was a school it housed as many as 900 students making it one of the largest in North Africa. Above the entry way an inscription reads: 'You who enter my door, may your highest hopes be exceeded’. It eventually closed its doors in 1960 losing out to other more successful schools and was reopened in 1982 as an historical site.
... haggling our way for earrings and necklaces (Well, me...couldn't find a pair of earrings that suited Jed). Found the most amazing biscuits sold by the local ladies, just 1 Diram each and they are the tasteiest macaroon/coconut bikkies ever! We caught a taxi out to the train station where we were told the bus depot was to book tickets, this time we agreed on 50 dirhums and the taxi man even waited for us. We bought our tickets from ...
... airport where my Dad would be waiting for me in 4 and a half hours. I would miss this land, miss the children, miss the riad and Khalid, Adel, Rachid, Amena and Hamid, but most of all I didn’t want to leave my friends. I didn’t think it was possible for me to bond with people like I did with Abi, Pav, Tess, Mary-Kate, Janet, Dave, Sam, Laura and Linh.
I know I will be back one ...
... amused, wary, and maybe just a hint proud to find themselves daintily attempting to avoid piles of donkey feces in a dark souq full of smirking guys in dirty djellabas.
As for accommodation, we spent our 3 nights in Marrakesh in a cool little riad just outside the busiest areas of the medina. Riads are traditional Moroccan dwellings that are generally quite fancy (good fancy, not “wearing a bow tie to see Les Miserables with Dwayne and ...
... to the Saadian tombs. It is comprised of the corpses of about 60 members of the Saadi dynasty. Then it was time to shop. We first went to a place called a 'pharmacy.’ They had rooms filled top to bottom with every kind of spice, aroma, cream, etc. imaginable. They started out by explaining the most common things and giving us samples. It was pretty cool to see all the remedies they thought up but was questionable if they would all actually work. Some people went ...