Marrakech City

between tradition and modernity, Marrakech is the promise of incomparable sensations. While strolling on the Jemaa El-Fna square and in the souks with shimmering colors and oriental smells, the red city responds with a snap of the fingers to your desires for a change of scenery. Carriage rides, sunny terraces, traveling artists and other day and night activities will punctuate your stay in Morocco.

You can admire all the architectural richness of the Medina by visiting one of its many riads, small oriental palaces organized around a central patio, or even recharge your batteries at the Menara, a vast garden with a pond emblematic of the city. . Because, Marrakech leaves the choice to its visitors by drawing on its incredible diversity. You just have to leave the ramparts to be immersed in contemporary Morocco. The districts of Guéliz and Hivernage offer the most modern infrastructures, luxury boutiques and international ready-to-wear as well as wide airy avenues; all in respect of the stamp specific to Marrakech.

Essaouira City

The lights are soft and the alleys still empty. We weave through the maze, scaring a few cats along the way, to reach the large Moulay el Hassan square, set by the sea. Here, gulls are kings and seagulls are queens. A resident throws them a feast of dry bread, which disappears with a snap of the beak.

The square offers a view of the ramparts that once defended the city from pirate attacks. Today, they only protect against winter spray, the only aggressors of the city. And again, despite the wall, we find in the early morning the cobblestones lined with salty droplets.

The medina is now fully awake. She sees a curious coming and going of numbered carts, sort of merchandise taxis, pushed by hand. Motors are purely and simply prohibited in the fortified enclosure, a decision that is good for the ears. The only perceptible hums are, sometimes, the snoring of a cart pusher parked in the shade, its head under the newspaper and two legs sticking out.

Agadir City

The kasbah was built in 1540 by King Mohammed Ech Cheikh to protect the city and its port from foreign invasions.

Until 1960, the date of the violent earthquake, the Kasbah was the heart of the city. Today, only part of the ramparts and a large wooden door remain.
Perched 236 meters high, the panoramic view of the bay of Agadir and the port is grandiose. This place is also ideal for watching the sunset.
The Kasbah is located 7 kilometers from the center. It can be reached by local bus or taxi via a small road that climbs in switchbacks or on foot for the more athletic!
4 kilometers from the center, this "new medina" was recreated by the Italian architect Coco Polizzi in 1992. Do not expect an old medina, but this master craftsman used traditional materials to redo ancient. The architecture and decoration are sumptuous.
Like us, you will certainly be charmed by this unique masterpiece!