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Visit Morocco: Guide, Top Destinations and Travel Tips

Posted By: kazimrezah

Morocco is a country that attracts the cultural richness, the difference and authenticity of its traditions, the unique landscapes, being one of the entrances to the biggest hot desert on the face of the Earth, the Sahara … And after all, Morocco is right here. side.

Despite the geographical proximity to Portugal, cultural and landscape differences are enormous. Traveling in Morocco is like entering into another reality.

From the narrow alleys of the labyrinthine medinas, sprinkled with colorful and vibrant souks, to the vastness of the Sahara desert, there is a whole fantastic world to explore.

And in the fantastic world of Morocco there are fine sand beaches, ancient cities, modern metropolis, Roman ruins, Berber villages, impressive forts, snowy mountains, movie studios, palm trees, gorges, deserts and a delicious gastronomy that is hard to remain indifferent to.

It is a case to say that in Morocco there is something for everyone. And if we add to the friendliness and hospitality of its people, we have all the ingredients for a dream trip.

With this guide we want to help you plan your trip to Morocco so that you can make the most of your time in one of our favorite countries.

Morocco’s Top Destinations – Main Sights in Morocco




Marrakesh bewitches and snatches any visitor. Getting to know Marrakesh, getting involved in its magical atmosphere will always be an unforgettable and unforgettable travel experience. A trip to Morocco is not complete without a visit to the most vibrant and chaotic Jemaa el-Fna square in Morocco and a wandering around the medina of Marrakesh, touched by dozens of colorful souks. Do not miss the Kutubiya Mosque, the Majorelle Garden, the Medersa Ali Ben Youssef and the El Badi Palace.


Fez is rich in culture, history and traditions. Its labyrinthine Medina is the oldest in the world and undoubtedly the most authentic and lively in Morocco. Going through its streets and alleys, watching calmly the daily life of those who live there and toil, is undoubtedly the best of Fez.


Do not miss the Tannery Chouara, the oldest tannery in the world, where it still operates as in medieval times, the Al Quaraouiyine Mosque (formerly a university), Dar Batha, Dar el Makhzen (Royal Palace of Fez) , Medersa Bou Inania and the old Jewish quarter Mellah. 




Meknès is one of the imperial cities of Morocco, having been the capital of the country in the seventeenth century. It is located only 65km from Fez and its historical legacy more than justifies a visit. We highlight the Heri es-Souani (barn and royal stables), the Borj Belkari (watchtower), the Bou Inania mausoleum, the Mausoleum of Moulay Ismail and the beautiful gates of the Medina of Meknes (one of them, Bab Mansour) the most beautiful gate of Morocco). To end the visit with a golden key, take a horse-drawn carriage ride through the city and watch the sunset at the lively Place Hedim. 



Roman ruins in Morocco? Yes. And the best preserved of all is undoubtedly Volubilis (UNESCO Heritage), which is located between the imperial cities of Fez and Meknes. Established before the Christian Era, by the time the area was part of Mauritania, Volubilis was considered the administrative center of the kingdom of Mauritania and also one of the most remote cities of the Roman Empire. The vast expanse of ruins includes a forum, hammams, residential areas (where an estimated 20,000 people have lived) and a triumphal arch. Excellent day trip from Fez or Meknes.



The blue city of Chefchaouen is one of the icons of Morocco. Strolling and getting lost in your labyrinthine Medina, painted in blue and white, is simply magical. The best point of orientation is the Plaza Uta el Hammam. It is also a great place to relax after a shopping session by the souks and to watch the blue city routines. 

Dunes of Erg Chebbi – Sahara Desert

Going to Morocco and not visiting the Sahara Desert is like going to Rome and not seeing the Pope. And there is no better place to enjoy the Moroccan Sahara Desert than the everlasting Erg Chebbi dunes . The sands of this desert are painted at every moment of the day by a vibrant palette of colors. Since the sun rises until it lies down, monotony of color is something that does not apply. The frame is illuminated in bright light to make it unforgettable. If it is something you never feel in the dunes of Erg Chebbi is monotonous.


Camel riding through the desert and spending a night in the dunes of Erg Chebbi, under a mantle of sparkling stars, is the most fantastic experiences we have had on the road.

Ouzoud Waterfalls


A little over 150km northeast of Marrakesh, in the mountainous region between the Middle Atlas and the High Atlas, lies the highest and most impressive waterfalls in Morocco. It is possible to take a short boat trip to near the waterfalls, or simply to wander the immense rails that cut through the valley. Oh and do not forget to hang out with the nice Gibraltar monkeys that make their home in the Ouzoud Waterfalls.


The fishing town of Essaouira, the old Mogador, is one of the Moroccan cities with historical connections to Portugal. After all, it was the Portuguese, under the command of Diogo de Azambuja, who built their imposing fort.

Essaouira is known internationally for being the surf capital of Morocco. So if you like to catch a good wave, do not forget the surfboard at home. If you forget, you can always rent one at the city’s many surf shops. Essaouira is also famous for hosting the Gnaoua Music Festival annually, an unique meeting point for music and dialogue between foreign artists and the mystic musicians Gnaoua. Fusion music at its best.


Strolling through the city walls, wandering through its colorful medina and going to the fishing port, eating a freshly caught shellfish or a delicious fish tagine, are more than enough reasons to justify a visit to Essaouira


El Jadida, formerly Mazagão, was under Portuguese rule between 1506 and 1769, and was the last possession of Portugal in Morocco. The architectural mix between Portuguese and Moroccan styles is still visible today in El Jadida.

The old Portuguese water cisterns are even one of the main tourist attractions of El Jadida. Built in the early 1500s as an underground warehouse, they were later converted by the Portuguese into cisterns. The large chamber has large pillars and the floor is almost entirely covered with a thin layer of water which, thanks to an opening in the ceiling, shines with mysterious reflections.


In addition to the cistern, we also highlight the old Fortress of Mazagão, now a UNESCO World Heritage Site


If you enjoy a few days of “relax” on the beach then you can not miss visiting Agadir, located on the Atlantic coast of Morocco. Unlike the beach in Essaouira, which is struck by strong Atlantic winds practically all year round, the beaches of Agadir are quiet and inviting. Beyond the beach do not miss visiting your Kasbah and strolling through its Medina


If you travel by car Tanger itself will most likely be your gateway to Morocco. And Tanger not only does not disappoint as it opens up even more appetite to discover the Kingdom of Morocco. Within the city we highlight its Kasbah, which offers the visitor with superb panoramic views of the Atlantic Ocean and the Mediterranean Sea with Europe as a backdrop.


Do not miss visiting the Grotto of Hercules (15km west of Tangier) and passing by Café Hafa, the perfect place to sip a mint tea while watching a magical sunset. Book your tickets with cheap flights to Copenhagen Denmark agency now to explore all these sightings.


The capital of Morocco is surprisingly quiet and has many tourist attractions. Our highlights go to Chellah (a fortified medieval town buried in the heart of Rabat), to the Hassam Tomb and Tower, the Kasbah of Oudaias, the Royal Palace and the Gardens of Andalusia. 


Casablanca is far from having the charm and charm of Fez or Marrakesh but its rich French colonial legacy, intertwined with Arab culture, ensures that there are many things to see and do. Alongside the Art Deco buildings and the old medina streets, visitors can find museums, palaces and the impressive Hassan II Mosque, the second largest mosque in the world (and the few that allow non-Muslim visitors to visit it).


Ouarzazate is a small and quiet provincial town on the main route between the mountains and the desert. There are many who choose to stay overnight in Ouarzazate before heading to the desert or as a base for visiting Ait Benhaddou, Skoura Palmar, Oasis Finnt and the Atlas film studios where numerous films have already been filmed, including “A Tea in the desert, “” Lawrence of Arabia, “” Babel, “and” Gladiator. 

Ait Benhaddou

Ait Benhaddou is a UNESCO World Heritage Site and is the most impressive fortified city in Morocco. It became world famous due to the serious War of the Thrones (it is the slave city of Yunkai in the series Game of Thrones). This fortified city rises from the foot of a pink sandstone hill on top of which lies the igherm , the now restored barn. Whoever looks at Ait Benhaddou can not fail to be impressed by the symbiosis between the buildings and the natural setting that surrounds it.




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