- Shuttle bus service
- Continental Breakfast
- Swimming pool
- Room service
Photos of Volubilis Inn
TripAdvisor Reviews Volubilis Inn Moulay Idriss
Travel Blogs from Moulay Idriss
... Maurice led us through the complicated winding streets of the city to the top of a hill where there is a beautiful panoramic view of the city. While we were walking, he told us about the history of the town and pointed out cool stuff along the way. He told us that the local Berber people used to live in caves in this area, and that houses were often built on top of caves. He point out a house where you could see the back entry had two doors- one to go into the ...
... th century a mosque and royal tombs were added. The Lisbon earthquake of 1755 damaged many of the buildings and now it is a tourist site and gardens. The rain made the steep walk down to the ruins very slippery. The old minaret now provides a cozy place for the storks to nest. The storks seemed to like posing for all the photos or was it they just couldn't be bothered with all the people.
Soon it was ...
... in spiderwebs, so the people searching for him didn't see him, and a lot of the tiled artwork throughout the building was inspired by this story. After the mausoleum we went across the road where we went underground to see the old dungeons. It was pretty much just a network of underground tunnels and corridors, and it apparently goes for about 200 kilometers, but it hasn't all been excavated yet. They had little windows in the roof for ventilation, which from the top ...
... from the sting of my nostrils. They obviously knew i was coming because, without much protest, i was whisked through the leather souks to get a view of the tanning area. Michael Palin described it as being like an artists paint tray an i would have to agree with him. As i snapped away, my guide talked to me about how the skills are passed from father to son and it wasn’t smelling that much because they were getting ready for Ramadan. Considering they ...
... been to the southeast of Morocco, folks don’t seem to be any more prosperous—in fact, I might say they seem poorer. I wonder how many of them actually own land and how many are just low paid farm laborers. Clearly this is one of the breadbasket regions of Morocco, but those who actually work the land don’t seem to be benefitting a whole ...