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Morocco... From Sea to Sahara

13 days

Never more than 16 guests OR Travel Privately

Our Distinctive A+R Style

  • From the Sahara and across the High Atlas to ancient medinas and fishing villages... You won’t find this depth and scope on other tours.
  • Revel in the kaleidoscopic experience of Morocco’s best-preserved medinas where ancient rhythms still resonate.
  • Spend an enchanted night at our stylish tented camp deep in the Sahara and experience the magic and romance of our luxury Riads.
  • Discover the villages of the Ourika Valley where Berber traditions endure.
  • Savor the finest in Moroccan cuisine and join a cooking class in Marrakech.
  • Journey along the scenic Atlantic coast to the historic port of Essaouira, a World Heritage Site famed as much for its fresh seafood as its centuries-old architecture.
  • With 12 nights in luxury hotels and riads; 35 meals including 12 à la carte dinners with wine; comprehensive sightseeing; all transfers; and all gratuities except Trip Leader.

Visit 7 UNESCO World Heritage sites

Show all itinerary details

On arrival at the airport in Casablanca, our VIP Welcome Service includes assistance through immigration and customs formalities. At midday, you’ll gather with your fellow travelers for a short briefing with our experienced Moroccan Trip Leader.

Our afternoon sightseeing begins at the nearby Hassan II Mosque. Set on a platform that extends into the ocean and constructed from exquisite Moroccan materials including red marble from Agadir, cedar wood from the Atlas Mountains and pink granite from Tafraoute, this 20th-century icon with its graceful minaret is regarded as one of the most beautiful mosques in the world. In Mohammed V Square, you’ll discover other striking architectural landmarks including fine Mauresque buildings; emerging in the early 1900’s, this unique architectural style blended traditional Moroccan elements with European influences including French Art Deco. You’ll find more examples of the city’s unique mix of French and Moroccan architecture in the historic Habous Quarter. Driving through Anfa, you’ll discover an exclusive hilltop neighborhood with broad palm-lined avenues, lush gardens and stylish villas built over the last century. Though now demolished, the Hotel d’Anfa was the site of the historic 1943 meeting where President Roosevelt and Prime Minister Churchill finalized the date of the Normandy Allied landings.

This evening, we’ll sit down to an à la carte dinner at Rick’s Café. Since 2004, this tribute restaurant has delighted thousands of classic film buffs who come to dine in a setting that faithfully recreates the bar made famous by Rick Blaine (Humphrey Bogart) and Ilsa Lund (Ingrid Bergman). It may sound a bit cliché now, but the service is excellent, the ambience is truly memorable and the chefs prepare wonderful Moroccan and International dishes. Meals D

Day
2

Onward to Meknes c + Volubilis c + Fès c

Hotel Sahrai - Fes, Morocco

We’ll depart Casablanca this morning and travel to Rabat to explore the Oudayas Kasbah, a walled city within the city; founded in the 12th century, it’s still home to 2,000 of Rabat’s citizens. We’ll also see the splendid Mohamed V Mausoleum and marvel at the Hassan Tower, an unfinished but impressive minaret started nearly 1,000 years ago.
 
Our journey continues to Meknes, a UNESCO World Heritage Site. Originally founded in the 11th century as a military settlement, Meknes became the capital under Sultan Moulay Ismail, the founder of the Alaouite Dynasty. Renowned for its blending of Spanish and Moorish architectural styles of the 1600’s, Meknes is further distinguished by its impressively high and thick walls - punctuated by gracefully arched gates. Chief among these is Bab Mansour, a magnificent gate with superb Zellij tilework, sturdy columns of fine Corinthian marble and an imposing door of wood and iron. We’ll learn about Morocco’s ancient Jewish history as we explore the mellah, the ancient walled Jewish quarter inhabited since the early days of the city. We’ll also visit the nearby Royal Stables, an amazing complex constructed to comfortably house no less than 12,000 royal horses. Though the stables have fallen into an evocative state of disrepair, our guided visit offers further insight into the enormous wealth and power wielded by Morocco’s ancient dynastic rulers.

After lunch at the elegant Riad Yacout, we’ll continue onward to Moulay Idriss. Built along the slopes of two neighboring hills, this picturesque town is the final resting place of Moulay Idriss I, revered as the nation’s religious and secular founder. Non-Muslim visitors are not allowed inside the royal tomb, but our guided visit here in Morocco’s most sacred town will deepen our understanding and appreciation of the country’s culture and faith. Just outside of town, we’ll also explore the archaeological site of Volubilis, another UNESCO World Heritage Site. With finely preserved ruins dating back to the 3rd century, this remarkable ensemble of temples, baths, a basilica, brothels and finely preserved mosaic floors offers a unique look into the ancient history of Roman Africa.
 
Our day ends in Fès at the luxurious Hotel Sahrai. After dinner, settle in to your beautifully styled guestroom for a 2-night stay.  Meals B+L+D

Day
3

Immerse in the Imperial City of Fès c

Hotel Sahrai - Fes, Morocco

Founded in the 8th century, this ancient city emerged as the capital of the ancient Marinid Dynasty in the 13th and 14th centuries and quickly blossomed into a major Islamic center of commerce, learning and the arts. Even today, many Moroccans regard Fès as the cultural heart of their country.

With so much history and glory, the city offers great monuments and enduring institutions that will highlight our full-day of guided touring. In the still-vibrant historic core of town, where many buildings date back to the founding days of the Marinid Dynasty, we’ll see two of Morocco’s oldest learning centers: Dating to the 14th century, both the Al-Attarine Madrasa and Bou Inania Madrasa are lauded as among the most extravagantly beautiful medieval buildings in all of Morocco.
 
In el-Nejjarine (Carpenter’s Square), where skilled artisans still chisel and sculpt indigenous cedar wood, you’ll admire the much-photographed Nejjarine Fountain, famous for its ceramic mosaics. Before heading to lunch, we’ll also visit the 9th-century tomb of Moulay Idriss, the revered ruler who founded the city, and see the towering 1,000-year-old minaret of the Kairaouine Mosque, the second largest in the country.

 Of course, no exploration of the Fès medina would be complete without visiting the tanneries that have existed here, virtually unchanged, since medieval times. Like an artist’s palette, the deep vats sit side by side, holding dyes in a startling array of colors and shades – each manned by a single tanner. As countless other workers have done for hundreds of years, they place the raw leather into a vat, climb into the sometimes waist-deep dye, and stomp on the hide for hours – working on them until they’ve reached the desired color and suppleness. It’s an experience you will never forget.
 
Equally as fascinating are the colorful and lively souks; many travelers come to bargain for the amazing variety of goods available, but even the most shopping-averse traveler will be fascinated by the centuries-old rhythms of the souks - where filigreed metal lamps, fine silks, brilliantly colored leather slippers, traditional Berber rugs, exquisitely painted ceramics and hammered brasswork are offered along with freshly slaughtered chickens, fresh figs, seafood and medicinal herbs. This evening, enjoy the fine Moroccan and Mediterranean fusion cuisine of Dar Roumana.  Meals B+L+D

Day
4

Through the Ziz Valley to Merzouga + The Sahara

Merzouga Luxury Desert Camp - Merzouga, Morocco

Leaving Fès behind us, we’ll make our way into the undulating hills and fragrant Cedar forests of the Middle Atlas Range – a favorite habitat of Barbary macaques. Passing through Ifrane, you might be surprised by the distinctly Alpine feel of the town’s layout and architecture. Fondly referred to as “The Switzerland of Morocco,” this charming town was built by the French in the 1930’s.

Midday finds us in the high plains between the Middle Atlas and High Atlas Ranges where we’ll stop to enjoy the scenery and a boxed lunch. In the afternoon, our journey continues into the Ziz Valley. Fed by the waters of the eponymous river, we’ll encounter a lush green ribbon that meanders through an otherwise harsh landscape of arid slopes and rocky peaks. Punctuated by small communities, vast belts of green date palm trees and dusty ancient kasbahs, the region promises not just its mesmerizing scenery but also the chance to witness timeless scenes of rural life.

In Erfoud, perched on the edge of the Sahara, we’ll transfer to 4x4 vehicles and journey deeper into the desert sands to our Luxury Camp, set amidst the dunes of the vast Sahara. Enjoy a camel ride over the dunes and watch the sun set over the desert as you refresh with a cup of traditional Moroccan mint tea. Later, we’ll dine on fine Moroccan fare served under a canopy of stars. Before retiring to your private tent, enjoy Berber music and congenial conversation around the campfire.  Meals B+L+D


Day
5

The Route of 1,000 Kasbahs to Ouarzazate

Riad Ksar Ighnda - Ouarzazate, Morocco

Arising early this morning, we’ll venture in comfortable 4x4 jeeps deeper into the vast expanse of the Sahara. The sands are ever-shifting, but our experienced drivers know the dips and rises of the surrounding dunes, and they’ll take us to a fantastic vantage point to experience the sunrise. We’ll watch the sun’s first golden rays strike the tawny desert dunes and then return to our encampment for a hearty breakfast.

Then leaving the Sahara behind us, we’ll begin our journey toward to Rissani, a 17th-century ksar that rose to importance in the days before the Alaouite Dynasty came to power. At the nearby ruins of Ksar Abbar, you’ll hear a fascinating tale of its erstwhile residents – disgraced members of the Alaouite family who were banished to live here and virtually abandoned, just as the town has been.

As we make our way through the spectacular Todra Gorge, we’ll marvel at steep canyon walls that soar more than 500 feet on either side; though not long in distance or duration, this stretch of our journey is one of the most memorable drives you’ll ever make! After lunch in a charming restaurant at the foot of the canyons, we’ll travel into the Dadès River Valley, where orchards and villages are surrounded by arid hills and desert rock formations. Our journey continues along the fabled Route of 1,000 Kasbahs; tracing an ancient caravan route, this journey is punctuated by spectacular canyons and valleys, old fortified towns, hilltop citadels and even some 19th-century single-family compounds built with the distinctive crenulated walls of a medieval kasbah. Tonight we’ll enjoy an à la carte dinner and a restful overnight at Ksar Ighnda, an enchanting riad-style hotel on the edge of the desert.  Meals B+L+D

Day
6

Across the High Atlas to Marrakech

La Maison Arabe - Marrakech, Morocco

Another unforgettable day begins this morning at Taourirt Kasbah. Built in the 19th century for one of the region’s most powerful clans, its impressive architecture reflects the wealth that the founding el Glaoui family amassed from their control of a strategic caravan trade route that connected Morocco with West Africa. Next up is Kasbah Tifoultoute. Though they lie off the beaten path, these hilltop ruins offer deep insight into the relationship between traditional Moroccan architecture and daily life. Then continue to Aït Benhaddou c, a UNESCO World Heritage Site widely regarded as an exceptionally fine ksar – the fortified towns that can be found throughout southern Morocco. Within the earthen walls, punctuated by gates and towers, you’ll be awed by the tight cluster of buildings – some quite modest, others looking like small fortified castles in their own right. With its crowd of homes, all of red clay, climbing from the arid valley floor and up the steep hillside, you might recognize Aït Benhaddou from many notable films; Lawrence of Arabia, Gladiator, The Man who Would be King and The Jewel of the Nile all have had scenes set in this striking ksar.

After a boxed lunch – enjoyed al fresco with views of Aït Benhaddou - we’ll leave behind the still and arid pre-Saharan terrain and ascend the southeastern slopes of the High Atlas Mountains. Crossing the 7,400-foot Tizi n’Tichka Pass, we’ll have spectacular views of the mountain landscapes before continuing along a steeply descending road built by the French in 1936 as a military highway. Arriving in Marrakech, we’ll check in to the exceptional La Maison Arabe. Blending traditional Moroccan architecture with contemporary European style, our 5-star riad enjoys a privileged setting in the heart of the ancient medina. Tonight, we’ll gather for a casually elegant cocktail party and dinner here at La Maison Arabe.  Meals B+L+D

Day
7

Explore Imperial Marrakech c

La Maison Arabe - Marrakech, Morocco

The tranquil pace (not to mention the plain old-fashioned fun!) of riding a horse-drawn carriage is the best way we know to experience the timeless atmosphere of this ancient Imperial city. Founded in the 11th century during the Almoravid Dynasty, Marrakech is blessed with myriad historical landmarks and sites which we’ll explore today with our engaging Moroccan guide. Against the dramatic backdrop of the Atlas Mountains, the tranquil Menara Gardens were first established 900 years ago as an orchard for palm, olive and fruit trees. Today, you’ll still find ancient olive groves and a reflecting pool watched over by a beautiful 19th-century pavilion, said to be built on the site of a much older structure of the Saadian era.

Continuing your focus on Morocco’s ancient dynasties, you’ll also visit the amazing Saadian Tombs. Constructed during the reign of Sultan Ahmed el Mansour in the late 1500’s, they were sealed for centuries until their rediscovery in 1917. Lavishly decorated with brilliantly colored tiles, graceful Arabic script and elaborate carvings, the tombs were remarkably preserved and have been further restored to their original glory. In the heart of the historic center near the old Jewish Quarter, you’ll tour the fabulous Bahia Palace, built in the mid 1800’s with beautiful mosaic tile work and a gracefully colonnaded arcade.

This morning’s touring also includes the Koutoubia Mosque, built in the 12th century and famed for its impressive minaret, the oldest of the three great Almohad minarets still standing in the world. At the Dar Si Said Museum, dedicated to the work of Moroccan artisans over the centuries, we’ll find extraordinary objects including leather bags made by the nomadic Tuareg people, Berber jewelry, colorful textiles, hand-painted ceramics and magnificent rugs.

After a lunch of traditional Moroccan fare at Al Baraka, set in an historic 19th-century riad, we’ll plunge into the twisting alleyways and atmospheric streets of the Marrakech medina to explore the city’s famous souks. Historically, these markets were divided and laid out according to the specific products being produced and sold. With penetrating cultural insights (and shopping advice!) from our well-versed guide, your exploration will reveal a startling array of merchandise including pottery, textiles, antiques, carpets, jewelry, shoes, leather goods, lanterns and spices!
 
Of course, we’ll also take time to experience the nearly non-stop action and entertainment that have played out in Djemaa el-Fna Square since the 11th century. Public executions were the main draw back then, but today it’s the musicians, snake charmers, acrobats, henna artists, food vendors and entertainers of all description that make this the cultural heart of Marrakech. Tonight, we’ll enjoy the famed Italian cuisine of Pepe Nero, an enchanting restaurant set in a beautifully restored landmark building.  Meals B+L+D

Day
8

A Day in the Ourika Valley

La Maison Arabe - Marrakech, Morocco

We’ll set out this morning in comfortable 4x4 vehicles, leaving behind us the bustling pace of Marrakech. Traveling into a tranquil land of olive groves and citrus orchards, we’ll see the peaks of the Atlas Mountains drawing nearer as we make our way into the Ourika Valley.

At an innovative Berber cooperative, we’ll observe and learn more about the production of highly prized Argan oil. The process from tree to oil is time consuming and done almost entirely by hand. Employing local women, this cooperative is an important community resource and promises us an enlightening visit. We’ll also visit the remote village of Tnine de L’Ourika to see its picturesque zaouia (an Islamic monastery).

We’ll stop for lunch at Kasbah Bab Ourika, an enchanting hilltop retreat with views over the valley and Atlas Mountains. In the afternoon, our full-day excursion continues deeper into the Ourika Valley to Setti Fatma, a scenic stream-side village set in a canyon beneath the rugged peaks of the High Atlas range. At the tomb of Lady Fatima, you’ll hear the thousand-year-old legend of this young woman who was known for her healing powers; situated in a small building high on the mountainside, her tomb continues to receive daily offerings from local women seeking a cure for marital and fertility problems.
 
Next we’ll visit a farm that specializes in the cultivation of the delicate Saffron Crocus flower and the production of the esteemed spice. As we make our return journey, you’ll have an opportunity to take in more of the mountain scenery including red-roofed Berber villages perched on hills so steep that the homes appear to be stacked one on top of another. In the clear rushing streams and waterfalls of the valley, you may even observe women washing their clothes as they’ve done for centuries. Back in Marrakech, we’ll dine at Dar Zellij, an elegant restaurant famed for its fine cuisine and extraordinary setting in a beautifully restored 17th century riad.  Meals B+L+D

Day
9

Flavors and Sights of Marrakech

La Maison Arabe - Marrakech, Morocco

Moroccan cuisine reflects a rich blend of Mediterranean, Arabic, Andalusian and Berber culinary traditions – and the result is a varied palette of textures, spices, ingredients and flavors. Fresh vegetables are widely used along with beef, lamb, chicken and the freshest of sea foods. Olive oil is a staple as are dried fruits and a remarkable array of spices and herbs including cumin, cinnamon, turmeric, nutmeg, cayenne pepper, marjoram, sage and pickled lemon. Prepared in an earthenware pot with a conical lid, the richly flavored stew-like Tagine is perhaps one of Morocco’s most famous dishes. Couscous, meat kebabs, grilled seafood and a wide variety of soups and salads are other traditional favorites.

This morning, you’ll delve into this rich world of Moroccan cooking with our specially arranged cooking class with a skilled chef at La Maison Arabe. After this fun and memorable affair, you’ll sit down to a congenial lunch featuring the dishes you and your fellow student-chefs have prepared.

The ancient medina of this erstwhile Imperial city is not just a UNESCO World Heritage Site; it’s honestly one of the world’s most unique and fascinating places. And to truly take in and appreciate its history, vibrant cultural traditions – and the full kaleidoscope of its flavors, colors, sights and sounds – you really need to take some time to just stroll at your own pace. So this afternoon has been left unscheduled so you can explore at your whim. Our in-the-know Moroccan guide will of course be on-hand with suggestions and assistance so that you take best advantage of our time here in Marrakech. This evening, we’ll gather for a lovely dinner at our riad.  Meals B+L+D

Day
10

To Essaouira on the Atlantic Coast

L'Heure Bleue Palais Essaouira - Essaouira, Morocco

After a leisurely breakfast, we’ll depart midmorning for the short overland journey to Essaouira. En route, we’ll pass through groves of Argan trees. Indigenous to southwestern Morocco and living for up to 200 years, this flowering tree is the source of a small apricot-like fruit that is so irresistible to the local goats that the animals can often be seen climbing into the branches to eat their fill. Although the goats may not care, the tiny kernel inside the fruit is the highly-valued source of Argan oil, an important Moroccan commodity. In the kitchen and at the dining table, this delicately flavored oil is used for dipping bread and can be drizzled on couscous or pasta. And for centuries, women across the Mediterranean have prized the oil for its hydrating benefits for healthy skin and hair.

With its often strong Atlantic breezes, known as alizée or taros in the Berber language, Essaouira has escaped the annual influx of visitors who arrive in other Atlantic towns in search of sun, sea and sand. The result is a beguiling port that has retained much of its traditional culture and atmosphere. After lunch at a charming restaurant near the harbor, our guide will introduce you to the town’s coastal beauty and cultural allure. After sightseeing, we’ll check in to L’Heure Bleue Palais, an intimate Relais & Chateaux hotel set in a restored 18th-century courtyard residence. You’ll have time to refresh before we sit down to an elegant à la carte dinner here at our hotel.  Meals B+L+D

This day of discovery begins at the old city fortifications. Designed by European engineers in the 1700’s, these massive seaside ramparts are lined with old brass cannons that still face out to sea as they have for hundreds of years. From the watchtower, you’ll have a breathtaking view of the city and the rugged Atlantic coast.

For lunch we’ll head to Ocean Vagabond where the menu changes daily based upon what the local fishermen have brought in that morning. Delicious pastries and a brasserie menu of freshly made sandwiches, tarts and wood-fired pizzas complement the seafood offerings.

The day’s exploration also takes you along the winding alleys that lead you through the old Arab quarter of the town. Recognized as a UNESCO World Heritage Site, the Essaouira medina is regarded as one of north Africa’s finest examples of a fortified 18th-century town. With strong elements of Arabic and Islamic architecture, the overall design also reflects European military architecture of the period. As we explore with our in-the know guide, you’ll gain rich insight into the historic role that Essaouira played as a vibrant seaport linking Morocco and Sub-Saharan Africa with Europe and the rest of the world. In the studio of a local artist, you’ll learn how age-old traditions are still used to create the handicrafts for sale here and in the medina’s many colorful shops.

In the open-air fish market, you’ll find friendly vendors with a wide variety of seafood just unloaded from the nearby fishing boats; red snapper, shrimp, enormous prawns, sea bass, calamari and more exotic fare like barracuda and eel are typical offerings you’ll see being cleaned, displayed and sold.  This evening’s à la carte dinner features the innovative Moroccan cuisine of Madada.  Meals B+L+D

Day
12

Leaving Essaouira behind this morning, we’ll travel to Safi – an ancient port now celebrated for the skill and artistry of its potters and ceramic artisans. At the Kechla, a monumental citadel built by the Portuguese in the 1500’s, we’ll find many of these local artists selling their colorful wares. The Portuguese Cathedral and an impressive seaside fortress, also of the 16th century, are among the town’s other highlights.
 
From Safi, a picturesque coastal road brings us to Oualidia, a charming but often overlooked village on the Atlantic coast. We’ll have a relaxing lunch at La Sultana, a luxury retreat built in classic Moroccan style overlooking the lagoon. With specialties including fine grilled meats, freshly caught sea perch, spider crabs and Oualidia oysters just harvested from the lagoon’s famous oyster farms, you’ll enjoy a delightful à la carte meal perfectly accompanied by crisp Moroccan white wine.

An after-lunch stroll along the beach affords an opportunity to meet village residents. Most of them earn their livelihood from the sea and it’s not usual to find wandering fishermen offering their catch for sale or grilling some fish right on the sands. Colorful boats and villagers mending their nets add to the captivating seafront tableau.

In mid-afternoon, we’ll continue our coastal journey to El Jadida to explore its fortress – also a legacy of the Portuguese occupation in the 16th century. Our day ends in Casablanca with dinner and another night at the luxurious Sofitel Casablanca Tour Blanche. Meals B+L+D

Day
13

Depart Casablanca

We’ll be escorted to the airport today for our homeward journey.  Meals B

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  • Proper physical distancing with two seats to yourself on our large, luxury touring coaches
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  • Guides and staff will wear face masks when in close proximity to guests
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>> Click Here to read all that we are doing so you can travel with More Space + Extra Care

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Family + Friends

Travel is one of  life's most rewarding experiences, perhaps even more so when it's shared with those you love! Take advantage of our Family & Friends offer and Save $100 per person anytime you book 4 or more people on the same A+R program.

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Save $1,000 per couple + $500 solo on all of our Small Group, Small Ship and Private Journeys when you pay-in-full within 7 days of booking and prior to the final payment date listed in our published terms and conditions.

A Preview of Our Sweeping Odyssey Across Morocco

These videos, articles and podcasts will illuminate some of the enthralling experiences that await you on our in-depth journey to Morocco. Drawn from respected independent sources, we’ve curated this multi-media collection to ignite your imagination. Inspiring as they are now on your screen, the things you see, read and hear will truly come to life when you travel with our expert native-born guides.

Our A+R Library

Passports + Visas
American citizens will need to present a valid passport upon entry into Morocco. Passports must be valid for six (6) months after the completion of your stay. Your passport must be valid for 6 months after your return to the U.S.  It is your sole responsibility to secure and/or pay for any and all visas (reciprocity fees, affidavits, immunizations, etc. that are required to be permitted entry into each destination). No visas are required for American citizens unless you are staying longer than 90 days. Visitors from countries other than the United States should check on their specific entry requirements with the nearest Moroccan consular office.

Visas and entry requirements can change without notice, so it is important that you check the U.S. State Department website well in advance of your travel date to ensure you procure the proper documentation for your travel. For up to date visa requirements US citizens should visit www.travel.state.gov.

Now is a good time to assemble and check your travel documents, then keep them together in a safe, accessible area of your home. If you keep your passport in a bank safe deposit, retrieve it now to avoid a last-minute rush, and double-check the expiration date!

Your Health
Recommended inoculations for travel may change and you should consult your practitioner for current recommendations before your upcoming journey. It is your responsibility to ensure that you meet all health entry requirements, obtain the recommended inoculations, take all recommended medication, and follow all medical advice in relation to your trip. Inoculation requirements can be found on the Center for Disease Control (CDC) website at https://www.cdc.gov/. Also check the World Health Organization (WHO) website http://www.who.int/ith/en/ before you travel internationally.

Medical supplies, such as CPAP machines for sleep apnea can be brought as an additional carry-on with most airlines.  If you are traveling with a CPAP machine, please let us know in advance and consider bringing a backup battery in case of inconsistent electricity supply. Distilled water may be easily obtained in most destinations but all machines will work with filtered or bottled water in a pinch. Make sure you have all appropriate adaptors although newer machines have universal power supplies that can adapt to various voltage. Bring extra supplies (especially cushions) and pertinent replacement parts as repairing the machine while travelling may not be possible.

Physical Activity
Ancient sites worldwide were constructed well before building codes or the existence of safety and accessibility standards. And in order to maintain the architectural and historical integrity that attracts visitors in the first place, many of the sites have been intentionally left in their natural state. As such, you will encounter uneven terrain, irregular steps, and a lack of handrails, barriers, ramps and cautionary warning signs where you might expect them back home. Therefore, it is extremely important for you to take great care and caution when exploring these sites. Pay attention to all instructions and do not wander away from your guide, especially off designated paths into unmarked terrain. When exploring on your own, heed all regulations, be extra mindful of your surroundings and note any conditions that could increase the risks (poor visibility, wet slippery surfaces, etc).

For travelers with mobility issues or physical challenges, be prepared for less accessibility than we enjoy in the United States. Hotels may be limited in the provisions made for such travelers and some do not have elevators. Airports are not always fully equipped with modern jetways, and ramps for wheelchairs are often absent.

We regret that we cannot provide individual assistance for guests who need mobility assistance.  Nor can we ensure that local vehicles will be wheelchair-equipped. For these reasons, a qualified companion must accompany guests who need such assistance.
 
Physical limitations requiring special attention and/or equipment must be reported when making reservations. We will make reasonable attempts to accommodate special needs but cannot provide individual assistance.  Should issues become apparent on tour that impact other guests, we may require individual assistance be obtained or require the guest to return home early at the guest’s expense.  

Protecting Your Vacation
As you prepare and get excited for your upcoming journey, it’s not fun to think about what would happen if you had to cancel or interrupt your trip. The best way to eliminate that worry is with a good travel protection plan. Travel protection plans can help protect you in the event of loss of non-refundable trip deposits and payments that result from cancellation or trip interruption (due to a covered reason such as injury or illness before or during the trip). It also helps with reimbursement for medical emergency costs (including very costly medical evacuation costs), missed connections and baggage loss. There are many good plans out there, and we’re happy to offer a very comprehensive Travel Protection Plan - including “Cancel for Any Reason” benefits. You can find complete information online: alexanderroberts.com/insurance.aspx

Your International Flights
If you have not already made your international flight arrangements, you should consider taking advantage of our excellent relationships with outstanding international carriers including Lufthansa, British Airways, United Airlines and Emirates. We can book your air in Economy, Premium Economy or Business Class with advice on seat availability - and even advance seat assignments on many carriers and routes. Booking your international air with A+R will allow us to directly assist you with any flight disruptions, delays or cancellations while on-tour.

Personalized Service… Anytime you Need it!
If you have questions about your upcoming journey or wish to make any changes such as adding extra nights, special sightseeing or transfers, please call your travel agent. You can also contact our Concierge, Melanie Delworth, at 800-678-7942, Ext. 154. Or reach her by email at mdelworth@alexanderroberts.com.

For travel assistance during your journey, we’ve included our OnCall International service… It’s complimentary 24/7! Just call 888-771-8409…. Anytime, we’re here to assist you.

A Word about Hotels
As in other parts of the world, check-in time for most hotels is around 3:00PM and check-out time is typically 11AM. Should you arrive early to find that your room is not yet ready, the hotel will likely be more than happy to store your luggage securely for a few hours. That leaves you unencumbered to explore a bit at your own pace - or to relax with a cup of tea or coffee either in the lobby or at a nearby cafe.

Similarly, if you have a late departure flight, hotels will store your luggage after you’ve checked-out, leaving you unencumbered to explore and relax until it’s time to go to the airport. Depending upon how busy they are, hotels may allow you to occupy your room for another hour or two without charge; check with the front desk to determine if this is possible for your day of departure.

If early check-in or late check-out is required, advance arrangements can usually be confirmed for the cost of an additional night. Please notify us or your travel agent if you wish to confirm either.

Climate
Morocco boasts a comfortable climate year-round. However, it does rain more frequently in winter (December through March) than at other times of the year. In the summer, the weather is hot and dry.  Temperatures throughout the country can reach 100°F; in the Sahara they can be over 115°F.

Morocco Average High Temperature Chart (in °F)

City    
Jan    
Feb    
Mar    
Apr    
May    
Jun    
Jul    
Aug    
Sep    
Oct    
Nov    
Dec

Agadir    
70    
71    
73    
75    
76    
78    
85    
86    
80    
78    
76    
70

Casablanca    
63    
63    
66    
68    
72    
75    
81    
81    
80    
77    
68    
64

Essaouira    
64    
64    
64    
66    
68    
68    
72    
70    
70    
70    
68    
66

Fez    
61    
63    
66    
72    
79    
88    
97    
97    
90    
81    
66    
61

Marrakech    
70    
71    
73    
79    
84    
86    
92    
97    
88    
82    
75    
70

Meknes    
59    
61    
64    
70    
74    
84    
93    
93    
86    
79    
66    
61

Ouarzazate    
63    
67    
73    
80    
86    
96    
98    
99    
93    
80    
70    
62

Rabat    
63    
64    
66    
70    
73    
77    
82    
82    
81    
77    
68    
64

Safi    
64    
66    
68    
72    
77    
81    
86    
86    
82    
79    
70    
66

Low temperatures are about 15-20 degrees cooler than in the chart above.

The Lay of the Land
Situated on the far northwest coast of Africa just a short distance from Spain, Morocco is washed by the waters of the Atlantic as well as the Mediterranean. The coastline, dotted with historic towns established by merchants and colonists ranging from the Phoenicians 25 centuries ago to Europeans 5 centuries ago, soon gives way to sweeping interior plains and grasslands. As one approaches the magnificent Atlas Mountains in the center of the country, the topography shifts once again to stony deserts punctuated by ancient fortified towns and impressive Kasbahs. Traversing the Atlas range with its timeless valleys and mountain villages, you come finally to the vast expanse of desert that is the Sahara!

Transferring Between Cities
Drives between destinations within Morocco tend to be quite long due to the road infrastructure of this developing country. The speed limits tend do be slow and there are often unannounced construction closures. We make every attempt to arrive at your next destination efficiently and plan appropriate bathroom breaks but please be prepared for long journeys, especially when travelling to the Sahara.

On Faith and Religion
Islam is the predominant religion of Morocco, but fundamentalism is rare and Moroccans are very tolerant of other cultures, faiths and beliefs. In fact, you’ll probably notice that the country is quite secular in its dress and religious attitudes. Judaism prospered in the country for many centuries, and Morocco boasts many beautiful synagogues, some of which are remarkable for their architecture, age and preservation. Many cities including Fez have old Jewish Quarters that are fascinating places to explore. On a historic note, many Moroccan Jews immigrated to Israel in 1948 in response to newspaper ads that appeared throughout Moroccan cities offering land to settlers as Israel embarked on its nation-building campaign following independence. Vibrant Christian communities and churches can also be found in all of Morocco’s major cities.

Ramadan
Ramadan is the holy month during which the Islamic world commemorates the revelation of the Holy Quran and all Muslims are required to fast from dawn to dusk. In 2021 Ramadan begins at dusk on April 12th and continues for 30 days (it begins at dusk on April 2nd in 2022). Eating, drinking and smoking in public areas during daylight hours is strictly prohibited throughout this month. Alcohol is not served during daylight hours, but is available in licensed bars and restaurants after sunset for non-Muslims. All hotels we work with make concessions for visitors and keep a restaurant open during the day that is only available to resident guests. During Ramadan, live entertainment, loud music and dancing are prohibited and conservative dress is expected to be worn in public. Many shops and stores open for a few hours in the morning and then resume business after sunset, staying open until well after midnight. Sunset marks the breaking of the fast when families and friends get together to enjoy their Iftar (“breakfast” in Arabic). Large Iftar tents, where people come together to break the fast with water and dates, are a common sight. Most restaurants both within and outside hotels offer Iftar specials.

Money Matters
The Moroccan currency is the Dirham (MAD). The exchange rate is government-controlled and currency can not be taken out of the country; nor is the Dirham available abroad. Exchange rates can vary widely but one US dollar roughly equals about 10 Dirhams.

You can exchange money upon arrival at the airport as well as at most hotels and banks. Please note that these establishments will charge a fee to exchange cash and US bills must be in pristine condition and minted newer than 2013. Bills that are torn, worn or marked will be rejected. Your driver and guide will know where to get the best exchange rate.

 You will also find ATMs at banks in the larger cities. We recommend you change money only as you need it. Although you can change your Dirhams back into US dollars before you depart, it is limited to 50% of the entire amount you have exchanged during your stay. You may be required to show your exchange receipts in order to change your Dirhams back into US dollars, so be sure to save them every time you change money.

Mastercard and Visa credit cards are accepted in hotels, in most larger shops, in restaurants, at carpet stores and other locations frequented by international visitors. If you do not see your credit card’s logo on the establishment’s door, then be sure to ask if credit cards are accepted! (AMEX is not as widely accepted in Morocco) At many smaller shops and at the souks, you will need local currency to make your purchase.

We recommend that before you travel you inform both your bank and your credit card company which countries you will be visiting. It is also a good idea to inquire about fees for transactions abroad.

Tipping
Many of our guests find it helpful to have guidelines on whom and how much to tip, so we are pleased to provide this information:

For all of our Small Group and Private Journeys, we have included the gratuities for your drivers (sightseeing + transfers), baggage porters and the restaurant staff for all included meals. If you feel that their services are exceptional and go above-and-beyond, then feel free to tip additionally as you wish.

•    For our Small Group Trip Leader, we recommend that you tip $10 to $15 per person, per day.

•    For our Private Journeys we recommend $10 to $15 per person, per day for your Private Guide.

Although gratuities for these staff members are not included in your tour fare, please remember that such tips are always at your discretion. They are appreciated as recognition for excellent service, but whom and how much you tip is always up to you.

For meals and activities not included as part of your A+R itinerary, here are tipping guidelines in accordance with local practices:

•    Upscale restaurants: A service charge (5%-15%) is typically already included on the bill
•    Bell hops: 10-50Dirham ($2-$5 USD)
•    Taxi's: Tips are not expected by taxi drivers
•    Private Drivers: 20-50Dirham ($2-5$ USD) per trip
•    Spa services: add 10%-15%

We do recommend carrying some coins for small tipping of restroom attendants at public bathrooms.

For any gratuities, we suggest you tip in the local currency. But if you only have US Dollars, they will be graciously accepted.

Electricity
Electric current is 127V or 220V AC at 50 Hz and most outlets support two round-pin plugs. An adapter plug and a converter may be necessary to charge your electronic devices, and are usually available from the front desk. For more information on plugs and sockets, review the information at:
www.iec.ch/worldplugs/map.htm.

Internet and Phone Calls
If you plan to bring your cell phone when you travel, please check with your carrier to ensure that your plan covers international calls and/or mobile data from the countries you will visit on your trip and whether there may be money saving plans available from your carrier that can be arranged in advance. Alternatively, local prepaid SIM cards for your phone are usually available at the airport where you arrive and can be used to tap into local service providers. Wi-fi is available at all hotels either complimentary or for a fee; you can find Wi-Fi information on your itinerary and hotel list, or check with the front desk upon check in regarding access details.

 If making an international call from your hotel room, please check the rates first.  Hotels often contract with outside companies to provide direct-dial telephone services for guests calling overseas from their rooms, and the rates can be unexpectedly high.

The dialing code for Morocco is +212; you’ll need to prefix the local number with this dialing code when calling from outside of Morocco.

Is the Water Safe to Drink?
We recommend that you do not drink the tap water in Morocco and avoid ice cubes. Bottled water is readily available.

Meal Time!
The opportunity to sample and explore local cuisine in-depth will certainly be among the highlights of your journey. Moroccan dishes are rich with flavors, aromas and colors. The food is inexpensive by world standards and the quality is overall outstanding. Morocco is an agricultural country that produces excellent produce and fruit, including oranges that are exported throughout Europe and which you can sample fresh-squeezed from juice vendors in the street cafes.

Couscous is a traditional Berber dish of semolina that is most often served with a delicious stew of meat and vegetables. Tagine, another Moroccan favorite, is most often made from chicken or lamb. This richly flavored, casserole-type dish is prepared in an earthenware pot with olives and savory herbs including ginger, turmeric, cinnamon and saffron. Nuts and dried fruits are also often used in many tagine recipes. For dessert, you can enjoy cakes and flaky pastries flavored with honey, sesame seeds, almonds and raisins. Mint tea is the traditional after-meal accompaniment.

Morocco’s Famous Souks + Markets
The souks of Morocco, especially in Fez and Marrakech, are world-renowned for one simple reason: the shopping opportunities they present are probably the most exciting you will encounter anywhere in the world! These vast, colorful, timeless and bustling open-air markets offer a dizzying array of goods, from the pedestrian to the exotic, and the souks are roughly divided into areas based upon the products sold. Pottery, textiles, leather goods, wooden ware, rugs and spices are among the items which are locally made and most sought after by international visitors.

Many of these items are crafted on-site in the souks, providing visitors with the chance to observe skilled artisans at work. The dyers markets, where local wool is dyed and prepared for weaving, are especially intriguing and fun to observe; brilliantly colored and suspended to dry, the wool offers amazing photo opportunities.

Keep in mind that bargaining is a time-honored tradition and vendors will expect you to participate. Keep your sense of humor and persevere, and it won’t be unusual if you end up paying one quarter to half of the initial asking price. A wide variety of rugs in all sizes and styles from plush to flat-woven kilims will certainly catch your eye and provide a great opportunity to sharpen your bartering skills.

Enjoy your shopping, but keep a few precautions in mind… We recommend that you avoid items that are presented as antiques or even as ancient artifacts. Often, they’re anything but old! In addition, the export of genuine antiques is strictly controlled so that cultural treasures do not leave the country. Animal skins and items made from bird feathers, bone and horn could come from endangered species and should also be avoided. Buy only from reputable shops and if you have any doubts, don’t hesitate to ask your hotel concierge or our guide for advice. Should you purchase a larger item which the seller agrees to ship, we recommend that you take a picture of the item and make sure you have all the bills as well as the seller’s address and phone number – should the need arise for you to contact the shop upon your return home.

Sahara Desert
If you have booked an itinerary that includes the Sahara, your itinerary includes a unique trek off-the-beaten-track through the “pre-Sahara,” a rarely visited region dotted with small Berber villages that still show vestiges of 18th century culture. You’ll enjoy the sand dunes of Merzouga, the canyons of Todgha, and finish your journey on the Route of 1,000 Casbahs. Surrounded by the golden dunes of Erg Chebbi, La Belle Etoile is an inviting retreat in the heart of the desert. Cozy tented accommodations have a separate private shower and toilet, and are comfortably appointed with Moroccan textiles, simple furnishings, a welcoming bed and the warm glow of lamps.  A delicious meal under a star-filled desert sky and entertainment around a campfire promise an unforgettable night in the Sahara.  Due to the nature of this adventure itinerary, please be prepared for extensive travel each day, sometimes on unpaved roads.  

Local Time
The local time in Morocco is 6 hours ahead of New York (GMT+1)

Conversing with the Locals
Arabic is the official language of Morocco; French is also widely spoken. Berber is spoken in the rural areas, particularly in the Atlas Mountains and in the South. As a traveler, you’ll find that at least some English is spoken in the souks of major cities, at many restaurants and shops and at all of the hotels where you will be staying.

Practicing your high school French before you travel or carrying a French phrase book may prove helpful during your journey. On the whole, however, you’ll find that the Moroccan people are very warm and friendly and will endeavor to help you with a smile in any way they can. Rarely will you ever feel intimidated by a language barrier.

A Note about Traveling with Minors
Many countries currently require documentary evidence of a relationship between minors traveling with an adult. Although Morocco is not one of them, we strongly recommend that parents traveling alone with a minor carry a notarized letter from the absent parent authorizing the trip, regardless of whether the parent is married or divorced. Never-married parents, parents whose spouse has died, and parents who have been granted sole legal custody of children are encouraged to carry notarized proof of their status, including death certificate where appropriate. Grandparents traveling with grandchildren and adults traveling with children who are not their own should carry letters of authorization from both parents of the children. It is wise to also carry the child’s birth certificate with the original seal. Please visit the state department’s website travel.state.gov if you plan to travel with a minor.   

Packing Advice to Get You Started
Lightweight clothes that layer well and protect you from the sun are advisable. A sweater or jacket is good to have as the evenings are cool, especially in the desert. A raincoat or windbreaker with a hood is handy should the weather suddenly get wet.

Comfortable footwear is a must, especially in the souks (markets) and small villages. Dining is not dressy so a tie or evening clothes are not necessary. Morocco is conservative so out of respect for the local culture, we advise you not to wear shorts on visits to places of worship. It is customary for women to cover their shoulders (and sometimes, their heads) when visiting a mosque. Scarves are available at the major mosques for this purpose but it’s handy to keep one with you.

Consider an Easy-to-carry Traveling Bag
It’s good to have a small bag to carry your daytime needs with you while traveling; a backpack is used by many travelers for this purpose. A water bottle is always handy to have in your traveling pack.

The Essentials
Hotels are well-equipped with tissues and toilet paper; however, small packets of facial tissues and a small bottle of hand-sanitizer can be handy for use in public bathrooms. Your hotel will provide fine amenities, including soap and shampoo, but pack your own if you use particular brands. Please bring your own lotions, contact lens solutions, cosmetics and feminine hygiene products. Bring extra prescriptions (packed partially in your hand luggage) as well as cold medicine, aspirin and cures for intestinal troubles. You should also bring a good sunblock lotion with you since high temperatures can intensify the impact of the sun. We recommend 30+ SPF. Please also pack insect repellent, especially if you’re traveling to the Sahara.

Seeing + Capturing your Experiences
Make a complete check of your camera equipment before you leave and make sure you have replacement or rechargeable batteries and additional memory cards. It’s also a good idea to bring a pair of binoculars and a waterproof flashlight can also come in handy. Please note that drones are illegal in Morocco.

Camera drones are not allowed for use on our tours as they can detract from the experiences of your fellow travelers. If, however you plan to bring a drone for use in your free time, please pay close attention to the local aviation laws.  Most historic sites and national parks explicitly prohibit the use of personal drones, so it is your own responsibility to acquire any necessary permission and adhere to local laws should you plan on traveling with a drone.  

On-Tour Hunger Pangs
High-protein snacks are good for both the air trip as well as for your activities while traveling: nuts, raisins, granola bars and peanut butter are popular with many of our travelers. If you drink decaffeinated coffee, this is a good item to bring along as it may not always be available. Powdered milk or coffee creamer is also recommended for those who like them, and sugar substitutes are not always available.

A Few Final Tips
Some handy items we recommend include: an extra pair of glasses, a bottle opener and an English/French dictionary.

Reminders about your Baggage
 Baggage restrictions vary by airline, and we ask you to review the airlines on your itinerary and review baggage restrictions on their website to determine the maximum number of bags and weights that are allowed.  In Economy, passengers are limited to one bag.  Keep in mind that the flights that are included on your tour are in Economy and are limited to one checked bag with weight limits.  So when packing for your trip, consider the bag and weight restrictions on all of your flights, not just your international arrangements.

Most airlines charge travelers for additional bags and excess weight so we advise you to pack as lightly as possible. Most of our hotels offer laundry services.

TSA Packing Tips
The Transportation Security Administration (TSA) publishes a comprehensive list of items that are Permitted and Prohibited in carry-on and checked baggage. You can find the complete list online at https://www.tsa.gov/travel.

For vacation travelers, the important thing to remember is that only one small bag of liquids, aerosols, gels, creams and pastes can be in your carry-on bag when you pass through security. Each item is limited to 3.4 ounces (100ml) - and all containers must fit inside a clear, 1-quart sized, zip-top bag. If you have containers that are larger than 3.4 ounces, they must go inside your checked baggage.

Medications, baby formula/food and breast milk are allowed in reasonable quantities exceeding the 3.4-ounce limit, and they do not have to be in a zip-lock bag. You should declare these items at the checkpoint, and keep in mind that TSA Officers may need to inspect them.

Other Recommendations:

•    Jewelry, cash, tablet devices and laptops should be in your carry-on baggage. Tape your business card to the bottom of your laptop for easy identification if it gets separated for inspection.
•    Avoid accessories and jewelry that contain metal as they may set off the metal detector at the check point. This saves having to take them off and put them back on as you pass through security.
•    Wear slip-on shoes that can be easily removed and placed on the conveyor built to be x-rayed at the security check-point.
•    If you wish to place a lock on your checked luggage, it must be of a make and model approved by the TSA.
•    Do not pack wrapped gifts and do not bring wrap gifts to the security check point.

A Few Words about Safety + Security
Traveling abroad is no different than visiting a new city in the United States: use common sense precautions to safeguard your person and your possessions at all times. Remember to wash your hands frequently and use hand-sanitizer. Moroccan streets are very safe to walk any time of day or night as the vigilance of the police and the severity of Islamic prosecutions represent an effective deterrent. Be aware of your environment, especially in very crowded areas such as the souks and very touristy places like Marrakech’s Djemaa el Fna Square.
•    Do not go out and about with your passport unless specifically instructed to do so by your local guides.
•    Keep your extra cash and passport in the in-room safe of your hotel. In the few instances where they are not available, then store these items in the safety deposit box at the front desk.
•    Always make a copy of your passport, credit cards and e-tickets and keep them separate from the originals so that they can be more readily replaced if lost or stolen. Leave extra copies with someone at home who you can reach while traveling. Or consider scanning these documents and emailing them to an address that you can access while abroad.
•    If you don’t already own one, consider investing in a money belt that can be concealed under your clothing. This is a good place to keep the cash and credit cards that you need for personal expenses while sightseeing, shopping and touring.
•    Do not display large amounts of cash in public. Carry your purse with the strap across your chest, not dangling from your shoulder or arm.

These measures will save you countless time and trouble should your credit cards, airline tickets or passport be lost or stolen.  

 
Some Helpful Web Links

U.S. Department of State
www.travel.state.gov
Travel documents and tips; State Department Travel announcements; Consular Information for countries you will visit
 
Center for Disease Control and Prevention
wwwnc.cdc.gov/travel
General health information for travelers and health information on specific destinations

Transportation Security Administration
www.tsa.gov (select Traveler Information)
Tips for travelers going through security at the airport

U.S. Customs and Border Protection
www.cbp.gov (select Travel)
Helpful information for returning U.S. citizens travelling abroad

Calling the U.S. from Abroad
www.att.com/traveler
AT&T’s USADirect service offers convenient telephone access to the U.S. from around the world

Currency Converter
www.oanda.com/currency/converter

Alexander+Roberts
www.alexanderroberts.com
For information about your tour: itinerary, customer reviews, visas, Travel Protection Plan, payment and cancellation details
 

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