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- Continental Breakfast
- Wheelchair accessibility
- Free parking
- Kids activities or Babysitting
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TripAdvisor Reviews Auberge Bassou Nkob
Travel Blogs from Nkob
... thinking that our Morocco experience would be winding down from here… How wrong could we be, for yet again our day was filled with stunning scenery and natural beauty, we were also captivated by the sprinkling of villages that nestled in the shadows of the mountains and blending in with the surroundings. The mud brick buildings which dipped down to meet the lush green foliage of the oasis, tall palm trees and a mosaic of crops were a feast to our eyes. We ...
... the roadsides indicate tracks into the harsh landscape to some remote village. We're always tempted to see where they go.
Another noticeable change is that many villages and towns we drive through appear to have been built or grown extensively, say within the last 15 years. And the most sought after historic kasbahs have had face-lifts.
I love the clean simple lines of Moroccan ...
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At around noon, we got on our way. The narrow roads here have not changed much. When there is oncoming traffic, usually the smallest car ends up on the rough shoulder. Trucks, taxies, Mercedes and land rovers all TAKE priority over us and ...
... I'll just say exactly what we said at the time. I believe we used the phrase : "I'm feeling a little Hills have eyes vibe going on up here."
Now for those of you that have never seen the movie, let us explain the Hills have Eyes reference. Synopses: a group of people are terrorized and stalked by a group of psychotic and mutated desert people. Well, we were not stalked. and we were not terrorized (except maybe for maybe ...
... not really be here. We pass the press office. A cameraman and his reporter are standing at the ready, presumably for the end of the opening addresses. We press on regardless and see an ancient rose distiller made of brass and talk to one of the stall holders about the oil making process. Unfortunately he does not wish to converse in French once we tell him we are English. Problem being that he can only speak French or Arabic. We thank him politely and move on. The bottles ...