Tghat Hotel

Address: 28/29, Avenue des FAR, Fes, 30000, Morocco | 4 star hotel
Searching for availability...
*Prices above are provided by partners for one room, double occupancy and do not include all taxes and fees. Please see our partners for full details.

How has this hotel rated in the past?

  What's this?
Discover trends in hotel experiences based on real traveler reviews and ratings. Mouse over circles to see what some travelers had to say.


This 4 star hotel, located on 28/29, Avenue des FAR, Fes, is near Bou Inania Medersa.
Map this hotel



    TripAdvisor Reviews Tghat Hotel Fes

    2.50 of 5 stars Fair

    Travel Blogs from Fes

    Day 7 - Fes

    A travel blog entry by danieltregeagle on Sep 29, 2015

    25 photos

    ... and we saw some magnificent examples as the craftsmen still make the tiles, cut and lay them the same way as has been done for well over a thousand years. The most magnificent examples however were in some of the madrasa's (religious schools), shrines and the university that we visited in the Medina. The university al-Karaouine is the oldest in the world, having been started a couple of hundred years before Oxford and Cambridge, in 859 AD. The medina is a maze ...

    Rapid blog. Stumbled on wifi connection.

    A travel blog entry by rlsjhos on Sep 21, 2015

    7 photos

    ... no way we could have found it without a guide. It is an absolute warren. Four million people live inside the old walls.
    This is not the place to be a sheep or goat. We have seen sheep in push carts, being lead along, being carried and we know what's happening to them on Thursday. Big feast day and I do not mean for the sheep. Everyone here is gearing up for it. Tailors make special outfits for the day and obviously feasting is a big part of things. The buses and ...

    Hipster stuck in the Sahara

    A travel blog entry by alex.stuart4 on Dec 05, 2014

    21 photos

    ... At 5 am I was rudely awoken by some roosters. Hold on, what? How can there be roosters in the desert?! Well, the nomads own them. They are essentially desert people who move from place to place and get their kids to sell handicrafts to the tourists at the camps. Being in the dunes of the Sahara was like being in an alternate universe. All you could see for miles was a desert. No town, no form of civilisation, and no water (der). We began our day with a camel ride back to the desert ...

    Romans and Arabs and Berbers (oh my)!

    A travel blog entry by oski on Nov 17, 2014

    23 photos

    ... we had seen before, in Pompeii. It was used to point the way to the red light district of a town. Since not everyone could read and write or even spoke the same language, the male "member" was used as a symbol, pointing in the direction of where to find what our guide called "the public women." I wondered if it had ever gone wrong and someone ended up at the brothel that wasn't expecting it. But I figure if you encounter a penis carved into stone and just blindly follow where ...

    To Marrakech

    A travel blog entry by natleith on Sep 23, 2014

    ... we were right but they kept yelling out and telling us we were going in the wrong direction in the end we just ignored them and kept walking. In Marrakech they are allowed to ride motor bikes within the madina so on more than one occasion i thought we were going to get flattened. We found our door under a bridge and made our way into our own little oasis for the next two days. Not feeling like we had the energy to head out in search of food we decided to eat at the ...