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Morocco Travel Tips

Many things in Morocco are definitely not close together, especially with the Altas Mountains running through the heart of the country. Don’t expect to be doing a day trip from Marrakech to Chefchaouen. Of course, your itinerary will dictate the distances you cover, and Morocco may not feel large at all. We had short trips like Casablanca to Rabat and really long trips like our seven-hour drive from Fez to Merzouga. Luckily, there’s lots to see everywhere in Morocco..
1. Morocco is located in the northwestern corner of Africa.

2. The Kingdom of Morocco is the official name of Morocco.

3. There are approximately 36 million people living in Morocco.

4. The capital city of Morocco is Rabat.

5. The largest city in Morocco is Casablanca.

6. The official currency of Morocco is the Dirham.

7. The people of this area are called Berbers or Amazigh.

8. Moroccans speak a dialect of Arabic known as Darija.

9. Toubkal is the tallest mountain of Morocco and the highest peak in North Africa.

10. The Karawan mosque in Fez is the oldest university in the world built by Fatima al-Fihri.

11. The most well-known Moroccan food is couscous, a dish typically eaten on the Islamic holy day.

12. The most popular sport in Morocco is Football.

13. The official languages of Morocco are Berber and Arabic.

14. Morocco celebrates their national holiday of Throne Day on July 30 each year.

15. Green tea with mint and sweetened with sugar their popular beverage.

16. Morocco has the fifth largest economy throughout Africa.

17. The major exports include citrus fruits such as tangerines, clementines, and mandarins.

18. Tarfaya Wind Farm in Morocco is Africa’s largest capacity wind farms.

19. Morocco is the largest energy importer in the MENA region.

20. Tourism is one of the country’s most important economic industries.

21. The second largest film set in the world located in Morocco.

22. Marrakech is a popular tourist attraction in Morroco.

23. Agadir is one of the major urban centers of Morocco and is located on the Atlantic Ocean.

24. Agadir was mostly destroyed by an earthquake in 1960.

25. Souk El Had is an Agadir’s largest regional market with around 6,000 small shops.

26. The national animal of Morocco are Barbary Lions.

27. Morocco exports more than 90,000 tons of dates each year all around the World.

28. A Moroccan widow wears white for 4 months & 10 Days after her husband’s death to show she is in mourning.

29. Morocco shares its border with Algeria and Western Sahara.

30. Morocco is the largest producer and exporter of sardines in the world.

31. The Hassan II Mosque in Casablanca is the world’s seventh largest mosque.

32. The Moroccan national costume is called Djellaba.

33. Tangier is the oldest city in Morocco

34. Morocco’s highest point is Jebel Toubkal at 13,665 feet.

35. The lowest point of Morocco is Sebkha Tah.

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The landscape of Morocco has so many different natural features. There are miles of beaches and mountains that rise up over 13,000 feet high. There are dramatic desert sand dunes and palm tree-filled oases. The variety is astounding. The cities of Morocco are a cacophony of colors, smells, and sounds. Artisans crafts shoes in the colors of the rainbow, food stands cook up the local specialty, and hawkers hawk…well, just about anything. It all blends together to make Morocco one stunning place...
Bread is a staple in Morocco. It’s at every meal, covered in argan paste, used to mop up sauce from tanjia, or even used as a replacement for cutlery. In Morocco, families often bring their dough to neighborhood bakeries to be baked during the day and picked up before dinner time. There’s a constant stream of loaves going in and coming out of the large ovens. You’ll also see vendors rolling their carts full of hot loaves through the streets. Don’t be afraid to stop one of them for an inexpensive snack.
In Morocco's summer months (June to August) the heat is particularly fierce in the Sahara Desert whilst mid-level altitudes and cities along the Atlantic coast - like urban Casablanca and laid back Essaouira are pleasantly hot. The north coast and Rif Mountains enjoy a temperate Mediterranean climate with long, hot, sunny days. Here it is wise to wear loose breathable clothing, that will not only keep you cool but also protect you from the sun's rays. During the winter months (November to February) daytime temperatures in the south are still mild, although remember to pack a warm jacket as the evenings can get surprisingly cold. The north of Morocco experiences wet and cloudy winters and the High Atlas Mountains can be exceptionally cold, sometimes retaining their snow-capped peaks until as late as July. The country is at its most beautiful in spring (mid-March to May) when the landscape is green and lush, making for spectacular mountain hiking. Morocco is also lovely in Autumn (September to October) when temperatures are very pleasant.
• 1.) Visit the Tanneries in Fez

• 2.) Learn to Cook, Moroccan Style

• 3.) Wander through Aït Benhaddou.

• 4.) See the city of Marrakech.

• 5.) Stroll Through the Blue Streets of Chefchaouen

• 6.) Walk the desert at Merzouga AND Overnight in the Sahara Desert

• 7.) Explore the capital, Rabat.

• 8.) Spend a few days in Tangier.

• 9.) Steam in a Traditonal Hammam

• 10.) Go Surfing at the Coast

• 11.) Perfect Your Haggling Skills in the Souks

• 12.) Trek the High Atlas Mountains

• 13.) Book a Stay in a Traditional Riad

• 14.) Hit the Slopes at Oukaïmeden

• 15.) Attend a Cultural Festival

• 1.) Marrakech red City

• 2.) Blue city of Chefchaouen

• 3.) Merzouga Desert – Erg Chebbi Dunes

• 4.) Ait ben haddou

• 5.) Tangier

• 6.) Fes & Meknes

• 7.) Essaouira

• 8.) High Atlas Mountains

• 9.) Morocco Gorges

• 10.) Morocco Waterfalls

• 11.) Mountain Toubkal

• 12.) Assilah

• 13.) Visit of a berber Home Family

As a Muslim-dominated country, alcohol is somewhat scarce throughout Morocco. It is found in riads and some restaurants, but you generally won’t find alcohol in stores unless you’re going to the French supermarket Carrefour. Outside of larger cities, you can pretty much forget it. That’s why we were stunned to learn that Morocco actually makes wine. If you think about the geography—not terribly far from the European wine powerhouses of Greece, Spain, and Italy—it makes a lot of sense. Culturally, however, it is unexpected.

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