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- Continental Breakfast
- Shuttle bus service
- Non-smoking hotel
- Microwave in room
Photos of Chez Talout
TripAdvisor Reviews Chez Talout Skoura
Travel Blogs from Skoura
‘The River’s coming’
The moths in the desert were small, pale, fluttering things that flocked inside the Burkemobil and clung to the mesh insect screens like something out of a Stephen King movie. Besides after nine days of intense heat we’d had enough. An hour into our journey west, the sky darkened, thunder rolled, and as forked lightening split the sky, a howling wind swept a sand storm across the landscape. ...
... as a stay with a Berber family we were delighted to find a massive grand mud built home. Owned by one family who live at one end of it, this Gite was more like a castle. Whilst rustic it was just divine, where they catered for everyone with dorms, hotel style ensuited rooms and large suites. With divine terraces, massive verandahs and the most spectacular sweepings views along and across the lush green valley to the stark rich red rocks, the beauty took our breath ...
... a mass of joined houses that are located within thick walls with one entrance to protect the people from attack from neighbouring tribes. A drive through an amazing gorge then straight on to Skoura for lunch. Where we are staying is truly unique, it is a Kasbah in an oasis in the middle of the dessert. No telly, phones etc. our room consists of a bedroom, living room and bathroom. See the photos, it's beautiful, so ...
... The sun rose from behind the Kasbah. We could see everything from there. Dave made an hour long hike and checked out the ruined Kasbah Mirna and Kasbah du Glaoui up close while I got caught up on my journal.
Shortly after noon, we reluctantly pulled ourselves away from that place and headed in direction of Gorge du Dades.
... stucco” of mud and straw and left to dry in the sun. Unfortunately, the mud does not last forever, and the many inhabitants of Kissani who live in the ksar, are constantly repairing their home.
We wandered through the ksar, which consisted of a series of twisting, turning alleys with doors every few yards on both sides of the alley marking the entrance to the homes in the ksar. Animals and people coexisted in the residences and periodically we would run ...