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Exclusive Travel Guides Downloadable PDF travel guides to popular tourist destinations: Africa. Asia. Australia. Caribbean. Cuba. Egypt. Europe. India. Morocco. North America. Queensland. Others will be constantly added as the Exclusive Travel team prepare exciting new destination guides.
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Cosmopolitan Marrakech has a wealth of other options for visitors, from exploring the ancient medina’s bustling souks and colourful Jemaa El Fna square to visiting historic monuments such as the ornate Bahia Palace, museums and attractions including the exotic Marjorelle Gardens, or shopping in modern malls, as well as enjoying traditional Moroccan cuisine in its many restaurants and lively nightlife in bars and clubs. The High Atlas Mountains make for a fascinating, adventurous day trip from the city and there is even skiing at Oukaimeden mountain resort.
Just two and a half hours away by road is the city of Essaouira on the Atlantic coast. Visitors can choose from relaxing on its wide beaches to taking in its medina, souks, historic city walls and fortified harbour, and soaking up its Gnaoua culture and music, highlighted by the annual Gnaoua Festival.
Agadir. With 300 days of sunshine annually and cooling Atlantic breezes giving average temperatures between 20°C and 2 6 °C, golf can be played year-round in the popular seaside holiday resort of Agadir and neighbouring coastal village Taghazout. Set between the Atlas Mountains and the ocean on the edge of the Sahara Desert, Agadir sits on a bay edged by 10km of sandy beaches.
The village of Taghazout, 19km north of Agadir, has developed into a laid-back holiday destination that is particularly popular with surfers and wind surfers for the Atlantic breakers that roll into the bay, created by constant trade winds. Learn about Morocco’s Amazigh culture at the Museum of Amazigh Culture, shop for local crafts and products in souks and medinas or simply relax on the beach. The Agadir area is also home to groves of argan trees, the oil from which is used in many health and beauty products globally. Visitors can visit cooperatives to see how they are created and buy some to take home.
The imperial city of Rabat is Morocco’s capital. Rabat is a real feast for the senses. Among historical monuments are the Hassan Tower, the Oudaya Kasbah, the wall that surrounds the old city and its five monumental stone gateways, and the Chellah necropolis. Cultural offerings include museums, events such as its annual Jidar Street Art Festival and nine-day Mawazine international music festival, and its old medina.
Casablanca itself is mainly a business destination although it does possess tourist attractions, cultural heritage and vibrant nightlife. The old port city of El Jadida, an hour south of Casablanca and formerly called Mazagan, is the main draw for visiting golfers, however. Close to the city, with its beautiful beaches and Portuguese fortifications, is luxury family hotel Mazagan Beach Resort. Besides featuring Morocco’s largest casino and a huge spa, it has an adjacent 18-hole golf course designed by multiple Major champion Gary Player, several holes of which play alongside the sandy beach.
Fez-Meknes-lfrane. Historic former Moroccan capitals Fez and Meknes are both UNESCO World Heritage Sites and key tourist destinations. Set 1,650 metres up in the Middle Atlas Mountains in the town of Ifrane, known as “Little Switzerland" for its alpine- style architecture. Michlifen’s name means snowflake, as Ifrane is sometimes carpeted with snow in winter.
Just a 45-minute ferry journey from southern Spain, Tangier was the birthplace of golf in Morocco while the country's northern peninsula is also seeing some of its newest golf developments. The Tangier peninsula offers visitors plenty of activities and attractions, allowing stays to be combined with seaside experiences, culture and nightlife. Tangier is establishing itself as a popular city-break destination with its easy sea and air connections, while the new Al Boraq high-speed train has been operating to Rabat and Casablanca since November 2018.