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- Continental Breakfast
- Swimming pool
- Free High-Speed Internet
Photos of Ryad Mabrouka
TripAdvisor Reviews Ryad Mabrouka Fes
Travel Blogs from Fes
... The first 20 minutes were blissful: children calling me 'maîtresse' as I helped them learn the technique; boys excitedly choosing the colours of their favourite football club. One boy, Ayoub, was especially bright -- he quickly advanced beyond the basic bracelet and demonstrated impressive creative thinking. Suddenly, though, it all turned sour as older boys arrived and began pulling bracelets off the wrists of the young. ...
... arrived in Fes we taxied it to our hostel. The check in guy had asked for 440 dirham...I handed it over, tired and delirious from the train, not to mention my awful number skills. Then I thought, no, that's wrong. He had charged us for two nights, not one. I had emailed at 6am the previous day asking if we could cancel due to sickness, the reply I got was "not problemé" they tried to tell me the owner would be there soon and he'd sort it. ...
... carpet weavers and the food market. He showed us the caravanserai - an enclosed courtyard surrounded by buildings where traders with their wares (and caravans) ended up in the medina. Rooms were rented by them in the caravanserai, their wares unloaded on the ground floor and they slept upstairs.
The tannery was an eye-opener. Smells emanated from behind the walls and we were handed sprigs of mint to hold to our noses as we entered. The strong odour of tanning leather ...
Among the lush hills and valleys of olives trees and tall bundles of rush we visited a Cave Man. He was most delightful. Taught us how to make a proper pot of mint tea. Poured each glass from on high and the perfect amount. He taught us a song about how poorly he spoke english but don't be fooled. He spoke Arabic, French and German perfectly. And he is listed as one of the sights in Sefrou. Behold the man and his ...
... the Synagogue. We then drove out of Fez slightly to get some good views back over the city.
As it was Friday and their religious day most of the shops and restaurants were shut for prayers but ‘King Callum’ as he’s now been renamed managed to find us a bar so we could have a few beers. These beers came with free of Olives, Dhal, Salad and Chips. We had street food for lunch which was the typical kofte in ...