Lying around my website, you will find information on how to make a trip to Morocco. For starters, it can be confusing and sometimes confusing to know what to expect when they arrive. The things I now take for granted are those that most people have questions about. With a dear friend of mine coming for the first time, I prepared this ultimate guide for Morocco for all those making their first trip.
Are you planning a trip to Morocco for the first time?
You are in the right place.
Oh, Morocco. A place has been on top of my group’s list for a long time. Before visiting Morocco, I felt like it was a destination I would fall in love with, but after seeing myself, I was pleasantly surprised when I found that there was something Morocco for everyone.
Architectural lovers will love the intricate work of the wonderful tiles and schools. Obsessive buyers will spend hours bargaining competitively and trying to find the next best store in the city. Adventure seekers will want to book them outside the city and jump on camels directly to the desert. Gourmets will enjoy the strong smell of tagine and spices like the real taste of it. Photography freak? Well, they’ll discover the beauty of everything.
What about those who just want to recharge their batteries during their holidays? Don’t worry, there is a lot to do (or rather not to do). Moroccan resorts (also known as Hammamet are world-famous and offer the ultimate relaxation experience). In addition, most sports in Morocco have their own swimming pool to enjoy. Honestly, if you do it right, anyone can take an incredible trip to this country.
From North America, there are a few flight options to Morocco. The only non-stop flight is from New York JFK to Casablanca or from Washington DC to Casablanca. This flight operates daily on Royal Air Maroc / Delta.
Most journeys will take you through Europe – almost all major European cities offer flights to Morocco.
There are also low-cost airlines from European hubs to Moroccan cities such as Marrakech, Fes, and Tangier. Once in Morocco, you can travel across the country with Royal Air Maroc. There is also a connection from Fez to Marrakech (and vice versa) on Air Arabia. New local connections will also be added in the fall of 2018. You may need to visit Air Arabia to find these offers as they are not offered publicly to airlines such as Orbitz or Skyscanner. Excursions depart to smaller Moroccan cities such as Oujda, Ouarzazate, Agadir, Rabat or Essaouira. If your trip takes you outside of Morocco, you will find flights to Casablanca and Marrakech to destinations across the Middle East and West Africa.
So where do you start ?
For most people around the world (including myself), planning a trip to Morocco is not exactly a jump, a jump, and a jump – unless of course, it is from Spain or North Africa. Therefore, I think you will need to stay longer than the weekend for three days, and it is ideal for visiting two or three cities across the country before the end of your vacation.
But some of you may be surprised to find that most of Morocco’s major tourist destinations are not close to each other. For example, Marrakech and Fes are about eight hours away by train from each other!
But do not worry. Moving from one place to another can be hassle-free – it takes little knowledge to know how to plan your route. I put this guide together in the hope that it will facilitate your planning process and help you understand how to organize your trip in the most efficient and enjoyable way so that you can reach your focus on amazing culture instead of dealing with logistics.
What To Know Before You visit
If you are a citizen of the United States, Canada, Australia, the United Kingdom, or other European Union countries, you do not need a visa to enter Morocco for any residency under the age of 90 days.
Valid passports are required and many countries require six months after the date of departure from Morocco, so make sure that your passport does not expire soon.
For added security, make sure you have a blank page in your passport before entering the country. Vaccinations are not necessary at this time.
How Much Time do you need ?
It is clear that the more you have to explore Morocco, the more you will have to do and see and have time to feel assimilated into the culture. However, if you’re limited in time, I think two whole days in every city you want to visit can work if you’re trying to adapt to multiple destinations.
However, be sure to observe travel times, because many popular tourist cities in Morocco are not close to each other, so you may need to add additional days to arrive from one place. For the last.
For our trip, we had five and a half full days to travel in and out of Morocco. It was speeded up, but at that time we were able to spend some time visiting Marrakesh, Fes, and Chefchaouen which are all located in very different regions of the country. I wouldn’t recommend doing this much in a short time, but it is possible (more information about travel times below).
When To Go To Morocco
My friend and I visited it in late September / early October which I found to be very enjoyable in the weather. Some days were very hot in direct sunlight, but walking around the cities provided a gentle amount of shade which helped dampen sweating.
The typical peak season for Morocco is from July to September (summer months) but they expect more people during this period. Spring (April – May) is also a fun time to visit in fine weather.
Morocco is a Muslim country, so be sure to check your dates with the Islamic holiday calendar so that you don’t end up closing the site you want to see during your trip.
Frequently asked questions about Moroccan money
• The Moroccan currency is the dirham, at around 9.5 dirhams, equivalent to $ 1Major cities in Morocco have ATMs. Even small cities with branches of national banks have ATMs.
• The main banks in Morocco include Merchants Bank Wafa, Bank Al-Maghrib, BMCE Bank, and BMCI.
• Check with your bank to withdraw funds abroad and what their fees are. In most cases, it will be cheaper to withdraw larger amounts of money at a lower rate (lower fees)
• Make sure to notify your bank that you will travel abroad and use your debit and/or credit card. Many banks close your account immediately if a transaction is made outside the country.
• If you are traveling in your national currency, you can transfer money for a dirham at a national bank or at Moroccan exchange offices. They can decide how much they can make at any time depending on how much money they have. Unlike American or European banks, Moroccan banks do not hold unlimited cash.
• You cannot take the Moroccan currency outside the country and do not exchange your dollars, euros, etc. For the Moroccan currency in your country of origin in advance. Keep this in mind at the end of your trip.
• Credit cards are not widely used in Morocco but can be used in hotels, some fine restaurants, and supermarkets. However, most of the economy is working with money. If you are planning to make large purchases (carpets, jewelry, etc.), or plan to get enough cash on hand for this transaction, or are looking for a store where you can use the balance (however, you should know if your choice is The only one, and the seller knows that, is likely to end up charging you more!)
• You ask yourself: “How much money should I take to Morocco?” It’s a busy question that has no clear answer because it depends a lot on your travel style. Check out this post that you wrote under Morocco that is not cheap as you think you better understand costs.
• “Can I use the euro in Morocco or can I use the dollar in Morocco?” Yes and no. Sometimes, for large purchases, traders take the major foreign currencies, but you do not have to plan for that.
Getting To Morocco for your First Time
If you are planning to travel from the United States, certain East Coast cities like New York, Boston and Washington DC certainly have better deals to get to Morocco at a lower price than the West Coast. For this reason, I used the British Airways Afios score to travel from Los Angeles to London for only $ 200 one way (where I met a friend for a 24-hour stopover), then we booked a separate flight from London in Marrakech for less than $ 200.
If you have to travel directly from the West Coast, I will try to plan your trip in advance and check Google flights in advance of months of price cuts (usually over $ 1,000) back and forth, but you can find deals for about $ 700 if you plan 2-6 months).
The cheapest flights seem to be offered by airlines like Iberia, TAP Portugal, Norwegian and Royal Air Maroc, so be sure to include them in your search for your flights unless they are loyal to a particular airline.
Marrakech is generally the most affordable city to reach, and you should definitely be on the list of places to visit in Morocco, so make your first flight. If you plan to visit Casablanca on your itinerary, then include it in your search for your flight there are also cheap flights.
Arriving In Morocco
Most visitors will not need a visa to visit Morocco. However, you should check again to ensure that you will not depend on the country of your passport. Visitors are generally allowed to stay in Morocco for up to 90 days.
Where to stay in Morocco on your first time
Yes, there are large hotel chains in Morocco, but I think one of the best assets for fully enjoying the Moroccan experience is staying in one of their sports. Riyadh is like a boutique hotel and guesthouse, all built architecturally around a shared patio.
There are literally tons of Riyadh in the main tourist destinations in Morocco, so I recommend using sites such as Mr. and Mrs. Smith and Jetsetter who are already organizing selections for you, or reading reviews before deciding on where to stay ideal. Airbnb also has some great sports listed on its site, many of which are under $ 100 a night!
In Marrakech, we stayed at El Fenn which I cannot recommend enough. The design details of this place are about, and according to the other guests we met and visited multiple times, the staff always changes the décor so that every future visit has something unique to offer.
Budget for Morocco
A country’s budget depends on your travel style and how much you want to spend on things like air travel, accommodation, and shopping.
But for basic everyday needs such as food, coffee, taxis and entrance fees to tourist sites, she spent an average of about $ 55 a day. Again, this does not include allocation for flights, accommodations or anything else that you can buy like a Moroccan rug that can cost thousands of dollars.
To give you an idea, for a nicer cafe or restaurant, you can pay around $ 20 per meal, but there are also some good meals that you’ve spent less than $ 8 which I appreciate just as much. .
In places like Marrakech, it is helpful to stay in Riyadh directly in Medina so you can reduce the costs of incoming taxis and go if you plan to spend most of your time there (the only place we visited outside the media in Marrakech was the Majorelle Garden).
Weather in Morocco
The Moroccan climate is very similar to California from north to south. Depending on where you live, the weather can vary greatly. The Atlantic coast is usually cooler than the interior of the country. Northern Morocco is more moderate than the south.
In general, spring and autumn are the most temperate periods of the year with an average temperature of about 70 degrees Fahrenheit. Summer can be very hot, well above 100 degrees Fahrenheit in the southern parts of the country, and even the northern parts are very warm. Winter can drop to about 40 degrees Fahrenheit. It is also the rainy season.
It is important to bear in mind that most Moroccan homes and riads do not have central heating. Even if the 60F looks like a hot winter day, it will not be hot when it rains and there is no internal heating! However, most sports and hotels will have heating and cooling systems.
Because it is a big question, I have created a page to help you no matter what month you are visiting. Visit this article: Forecasts: The weather in Morocco and choose the months you plan to visit. It will provide you with more specific information about what to expect, where to go and what to pack for this time of year.
General Packing Ideas on your Morocco First Visit
This will depend in part on the time of the year you are visiting, where you go in the country and the type of activities you have planned. For the daily traveler who will be on a typical Moroccan tour, some of the items you may want to have on hand are;
Layered clothing, think of sweaters, tank tops, light shirts, or long shirts. Pants that can be comfortably worn and worn multiple times without having to be washed or pressed. Lots of underwear and socks.
- A good pair of solid walking shoes – you’ll need it! I love shoes that can be worn every day but go with the most beautiful pants and shirt. Women – You can always buy pretty sandals at low prices on the market if more stylish shoes are needed!
- Swimwear for the summer months – note that it is possible that you will not swim in Morocco in the winter, as it is not hot!
- Light jacket. You may need a warm jacket if you are in the mountains or in the desert during the winter months.
- for women; Long shirt (see this example) and scarf when needed to visit sacred/religious sites.
- Hand sanitizer or baby wipes when you do not have water.
- If you are traveling off the beaten track, you may want to bring a few small rolls of toilet paper or toilet paper, but it is becoming common to find paper in most bathrooms.
- Some small gifts for the hosts and friends you gain on the road. Although it is not necessary, I just love being around.
- Over-the-counter medications. Tylenol (acetaminophen), Advil (ibuprofen), antacid, anti-diarrhea, dressings, Benadryl, or another allergy medicine. (Create your own travel suite with this publication as a guide – Create a first aid kit in an emergency
- Prescription drugs in original containers – this is especially important while flying. Also make sure to include contacts, lens resolution, and additional trip glasses/contacts. If you are allergic and use personal protective equipment – take it with you at all times. Hard to find in Morocco.
- A sports bag or a small transport bag that can be used for short trips or for bringing home items that you may not have anywhere in your luggage.
- Copies of your travel documents, itineraries, and the place you live. It may also be useful to keep a detailed list of what is in your bag (and receipts if you have one) in case the baggage is lost, broken or stolen. Keep one with you, one in your bag, and leave one at home with a family member or friend. Be sure to include bank card numbers with this information.
Get detailed packing tips for my seasons and different destinations
It is now possible to find everything you need or need in Morocco. However, you should make sure to bring all the medicines or specialty products that you need or use with you. If you have a special diet (gluten-free / dairy-free, etc.), you may want to bring snacks that might hinder you. When people begin to understand what it means in Morocco, your options are really limited.
What to bring Inside your handbags
As a woman, it is best to pack many different layers, because you will want to be more covered in specific scenarios and places.
Since Morocco is a Muslim country, it is customary for women to cover their shoulders and knees, but you will definitely see people in Marrakesh wandering in short dresses and shorts. It’s also a good idea to have less coverage when you’re at your hotel, but on the streets, I find the mistake on the conservative side is always beneficial.
I wore a lot of lightweight and comfortable pants, a long dress with a shawl on the shoulders, and long dresses with flowing sleeves or a layer on top. Morocco is usually very grilled, so keep in mind the materials you pack.
- plane tickets, travel documents, and itinerary
- Snacks/aircraft in particular. Important if you are a picky eater or have diet restrictions.
- Reading material, newspaper, phrasebook in Arabic or French. (I liked this).
- Pen (you will need to deposit the immigration card before landing!)
- A pair of slippers or socks to be comfortable on board.
- Headphones (with or without an mp3 player depending on your desires/needs). All the medications you need on the trip.
- Over-the-counter medications that can help during the trip (only bring a few bottles in your bag!)
- You can bring a sleeping mask, a small blanket, or inflatable cervical pillow.
- Cash and bank cards/credit cards.
The languages in Morocco
Moroccans speak many different languages, but the common language is current, Arabic. It can be compared to the West African Creole. A mixture of several different languages (mainly Arabic, French, Spanish, and Berber). In fact, it is a mixture of languages that most Arabic speakers outside of Algeria and Tunisia cannot even understand the Moroccan language! It is helpful to learn a few words in common to live during your stay.
Many Moroccans also speak French, but not all. In tourist cities like Marrakech, Fes, Tangier, etc., you will have the impression that people speak all the languages of the world. This is true (almost). Many Moroccans speak several languages.
Moroccan single phrasebook. This book will be useful for you, especially if you are off track and only speak English. We have a folded version. When I met my husband, we used this book constantly to communicate when the French were shining!
- la – no
- afak – please
- labas – how are you?
- alhamdulilah – thank god
- inshallah – god willing
- shukrun – thank you
- la, shukrun – no thank you
- mafmtsh – I don’t understand
- tkalam ingles? – do you speak English?
- mitsharfin – it’s nice to meet you.
- mashi muskhil – it’s not a problem
- zwin or bneen – it’s good/delicious
- fin toilette? – Where is the bathroom?
Electronic | Wi-Fi | Cell Phones in Morocco
• Morocco uses the same electrical system that Europe uses, 220 volts – make sure you have a suitable transformer for your electronics
• Phones. If you have a GSM compatible phone, you can unlock your phone before traveling (make sure your cell phone will work abroad). You can then buy a GSM card in Morocco to make and receive calls (exchange a GSM card).
• If you want to travel with a computer, I highly recommend a laptop or iPad, which is small, small and light.
• Internet cafes are incredibly popular even in small Moroccan cities and relatively inexpensive, although the connection is not of the high quality you are used to. If you just want to send some emails, sign up for Facebook, or call a family member on Skype, it might make more sense than carrying a computer.
• Morocco is very easy to use for tourists, DSLR cameras, camcorders, etc. Very common on the streets. Just be careful to keep your valuables like this safe.
Travel Around Morocco
There are many ways to travel to Morocco. For travelers on a budget, train tickets are inexpensive, the service is fairly reliable, and major cities are on the road. There are many bus companies that run the country. If you’re traveling to smaller cities, outside cities, a bus may be the most economical and efficient way to get to your destination.
If your itinerary includes a visit to several cities in Morocco, the more expensive option is the train or bus, but hiring a private driver is also an option and can be somewhat affordable if you are traveling with a larger group. Important.
Traveling from Marrakech to Fes, for example, takes about eight hours by train, and in the first-class we paid about $ 40 USD for a one-way trip (including a tip to a hotel runner to collect tickets for us.).
On the other hand, it cost me to take a private car for a 3.5 hour trip from Fes to Chefchaouen, my friend and I am $ 116 each. For this reason, I would recommend the bus or train if possible if time permits and if you are aware of the budget.
Many people try to see Morocco in a week or 10 days. It is impossible. If you want to see many countries that don’t have much time to travel, consider flying one point at a time. Royal Air Maroc (RAM) flies across the country and tickets are relatively inexpensive. Just be aware that RAM is struggling with reliability and service standards.
There are two options if the road trip is more elegant. Car rental is available in major cities in Morocco. However, almost all of this is handy and expensive rentals. If you decide to go this route, check with the car insurance company to see if it covers the rental vehicles.
If not, it is highly recommended to take out insurance when renting a car. Morocco recognizes driving licenses in most countries, but beware when driving. The police are very alert, especially if they find that you are not Moroccan and there is likely to be a high price for your ticket. You will also share the road with all types of vehicles. From extra transport trucks to motorcycles, donkeys and horse-drawn carriages.
If you are not ready for the driver’s seat, large taxis operate across the country. In most cities, there is a central gathering place for these large taxis, and you can negotiate with the driver the price of the destination you want to visit. While negotiating, be sure to let them know if you want a private taxi or not. Otherwise, don’t be surprised if you are 4 in the back seat and 2 in the front, and the taxi can stop between the departure point and your destination to get off and welcome the passengers.
Finally, keep in mind that the distances on the map look closer than they really are. Driving through mountain ranges that cross the country takes much longer than a straight road. 200 km across the mountains can take twice or three times the time on a regular road.
It is a good idea to organize transportation for your first day in Morocco. Transferring from the airport to your accommodation can be confusing and frustrating. Many Riyadh and hotels offer transportation services. Sometimes it is included as a stay feature and sometimes there are fees. Even if you think the conversion rate is high, my advice is really to reserve it. You will experience fewer headaches and will be more comfortable when you arrive than trying to sort things out with a taxi driver.
A Note About Navigation
Make sure to download Google Maps offline on your phone before leaving home for any destination where you find yourself if you are not planning to get a local SIM card. I have a Super T-Mobile International plan that works in many countries around the world but it is still not available in Morocco. We communicate well with Google Maps while offline.
You may find that Google Maps may be more difficult to use within cities, as all alleys are very narrow and winding,. So if you are nervous about your sense of direction, you will probably need to rent a guide for the day that will take you. Just note that it’s better to coordinate this with your hotel rather than randomly finding someone on the street to avoid being stolen.
Also, make sure, to be honest with your guide on what to look for during the tour. Many guides have links to local retailers where they get a discount for all of your purchases, so if shopping isn’t on your way, be honest about it so that you’re not caught in a carpet store hours.
Illness In Morocco
I am proud to be a very healthy traveler and rarely get sick while traveling, but Morocco is the first place I got sick that I couldn’t literally leave my bed.
I’m still not sure what to do, but if you’re worried, you should definitely bring in medications that can help you with food poisoning or buy a stomach bite. In general, I will avoid eating in city markets, and I will watch unrefined ice in your drinks.
Advice for Solo Female Travelers to Morocco
Last year, I wrote a long article on 10 tips for women visiting Morocco. Most of my advice on what a woman should consider in this post, but some other questions that are asked regularly include;
To what extent should I be covered and is it the same for all regions of Morocco?
It depends on where you are. In most major cities, you will find fully veiled women, women who wear open tops and skirts with a heel 4 “- and everything in between. In the Moroccan countryside, dress and advise more conservatively.
In general, I think it’s respectful to cover yourself up a bit. Short pants and short shirts are not the way to go unless you want to catch everyone’s attention. The shirts that will cover you behind and have at least one small hood are better options. Loose pants or skirt can make you more comfortable even though I wear tight jeans regularly with jacket tops. I will also avoid shirts with a very low cut.
If you are planning to swim in the hotel pool, it is okay to wear the swimwear you want – be it a bikini or whatever. If you are going to swim on a general ocean beach, you can technically wear anything, but be aware that the less you wear, the more you attract it. It is also not recommended to walk around the city, even in coastal cities, wearing bikini or bikini pants.
How should I respond to annoying men?
I touch on this a little bit in my article on travel advice, so I jumped in for all the details, but as a rule, don’t stick. Ignore them. If you feel threatened or uncomfortable, find the nearest police officer and tell them.
You are somewhere with a lot of people, be sure to yell at the person. If ever affected, make a scene right away and if the police are close, notify them. The sad fact is, many young people feel they praise you when they act this way. While in an ideal world, we can spend time out and show how wrong they are, but it is not practical or really possible.
Safety as a woman
I will say that I heard many testimonies from various women about what they think about their safety in Morocco. Before traveling here, I heard about women who had terrible experiences and did not want to leave their hotels, then other women who traveled alone and had only a good thing to say. We met a woman on a train from Marrakech to Fes who was traveling with her boyfriend but even with him, she was still feeling uncomfortable and disrespectful.
From my personal experience, All I can say is that 90% of the time I felt completely comfortable traveling to Morocco with another woman (my friend Hanna). However, we rarely walk in town at night, and certainly not too late (especially right after dinner). We made sure to cover ourselves so that we did not draw attention to ourselves and tried to be as respectful as possible towards the locals.
Certainly, I would like to say that walking alone at night is not recommended. Personally, I did not face any inconvenience during my stay in Morocco,. But I can guarantee that you will feel more comfortable and less targeted if you are with a friend or if you only stick to cities during the day.
You really have to do what suits you best, and I know personally that it spoils my experience somewhere if I feel my safety is in danger. For this reason, I always take extra precautions if necessary.
Shopping in Morocco
Here are some additional tips for managing your money and purchases.
Are there any ATMs?
Yes, there are many ATMs all over Morocco. In rural areas, options will be more limited and some have been found to be short of liquidity. Especially on weekends. If you plan to go to more remote areas, plan ahead and get enough money in the city before you go.
Is it good to withdraw money from an ATM?
In general, you can withdraw 2000 dirhams in one transaction and receive 100 and 200 dirham bills. The largest Moroccan bill is 200 dirhams. You will need to make changes whenever possible. Coins are available in quantities of 0.20 dirhams, 0.50 dirhams, 1 dirham, 2 dirhams, 5 dirhams, and 10 dirhams. 20dh, 50dh, 100dh and 200dh bills. Having coins and smaller notes is very beneficial because most purchases made in small quantities and sellers hate breaking 100 or 200 dirhams. You can go to a bank branch to get the change in the larger bills.
Do I need to have cash to go to the center when I arrive?
There are exchange offices in all airports. If you need money right away (for taxi fees, etc.),. Replace a small amount of money in advance, then use the ATM to get more. Airport exchanges charge high exchange fees. At Marrakech Airport, there is also an ATM outside the Immigration and Luggage Control service before leaving the airport. This is also the case at Casablanca Airport.
Morocco is a company of criticism, negotiation, and a way of life. When shopping, you need to prepare for that. Whatever price they give you, cut it by 2/3. Then work from there to reach a point that you both agree. Don’t look interested in just one body. It is really a game! If you really don’t want anything, don’t start the process and go. If you like it but you’re not willing to pay the final price you got, look for it. They will often chase you and accept your reward. If not, you can probably find it elsewhere.
Prices of things will vary depending on your location geographically and in terms of restaurants or grocery stores, etc. Read my article on the cost of things in Marrakech to get a general idea of prices.
Is Morocco safe?
This question been downloaded and has many different levels. Click here to read some of the terrorist threats to public security and food security. The simple answer is yes, Morocco is safe. If you want to go into more detail,. Read this article as I discuss the different types of security and what I should be aware of.
Eat in Morocco
Moroccan food is not hot, very hot. The foods you find for sale in restaurants and cafes are generally very safe to eat. Moroccans do not eat rare meat – they are fully cooked (sometimes overcooked). Most cooked vegetables served because the Moroccan diet does not contain many raw vegetables. Fruits widely grow on small and very local farms. Although some pesticides are used, they are not as heavy as in other countries. You should not limit yourself to not eating anything for fear of illness. However, yes, some people experience food poisoning like everywhere in the world. Bring non-prescription drugs if necessary. If everything else fails, Moroccan treatment is a tablespoon of cumin!
Water in Morocco
Stick with bottled water. In cities, you won’t get sick from brushing your teeth with tap water, and if you live here. You’ll have a good chance of drinking straight from the tap. However, who wants an opportunity to disagree with you?
Tipping, is it over? How? Is this expected? If the answer is yes, where and in what cases?
Tipping in Morocco is similar to Europe. A small tip on a bill in a restaurant expected to say 5-10%. For a service like a guided tour, a small but unwanted tip is appreciated. Consider the value of the service you received during the tip, if you decide to tip. For example, if you hired a mentor from a business for a tour and paid $ 100,. Consider paying the mentor around 100 dirhams.
I want to know more? Check out this post.
Alcohol in Morocco
Morocco is not a dry country. Alcohol is available here – even wineries and breweries. However, feeling drunk is reprehensible. There are bars, nightclubs, and restaurants serving alcohol in every major city. You will also find alcohol for sale in grocery stores such as Carrefour or bottle stores. Keep in mind that alcohol is highly taxed and will pay a lot.
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