Roaming Morocco, managed by a group of young Berbers from the South-East of Morocco. We design an unforgettable Morocco desert tours to show you the incredible majesty of the Erg Chebbi (Merzouga area) and Erg Chagaga dunes (Zagora area), and of the mountains (Hight Atlass & Middle Atlass), gorges and valleys, Berber and nomadic life in oasis, Kasbahs, village and desert. Choose from our trips of varying lengths and destinations to discover this magnificent south, or perhaps the Imperial cities and coast, each with a camel trekking and camping in private standard or luxury tents. Our drivers and guides are all local, can speak: French/English/Spanish/Italian-speaking Berbers and nomads. For the experience of the adventure of a life-time, book one of our existing itineraries or simply ask us with your idea of the trip, the places you aim to visit and how many days you want to spend here…we´ll do the rest !!
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Best Morocco tours
Morocco combines European, African, Jewish, Berber, Islamic, and Arab elements in a remarkable way. Beautiful snow-capped mountains, unspoilt beaches, enormous stretches of Oasis, Berber fortresses, lush river valleys, and a maze of old cities are among the fascinating landscapes. The markets in the cities are brimming with exquisitely crafted handicrafts. Traditional Kasbahs and riads are being restored to serve as hidden guesthouses that can be both modest and elegant. Moroccan cuisines such as chickpeas and vegetables, lentils, home-cooked tagines with vegetables or fowl seasoned with cumin, garlic, coriander, and saffron, and full-flavored lamb harira soup Moroccans eat flat bread as their main meal. All of these enjoyable items are always included in the best Morocco vacation packages.
Morocco’s long struggle for independence from France ended in 1956. The internationalized city of Tangier was turned over to the new country that same year. Morocco annexed much of the Western Sahara, a former territory of Spain, in 1975.
Gradual political reforms in the 1990s resulted in the establishment of a bicameral legislature in 1997, although the King still possesses the actual political power. The press is mostly state controlled, even though there are free newspapers, and clampdowns have occurred following criticism of the authorities or articles concerning the Western Sahara situation.
The foreign policy of independent Morocco has often differed from that of its Arab neighbours. Throughout the Cold War, Morocco generally sided with the western European powers and the United States rather than with the Eastern bloc, whereas other Arab states usually chose neutral or pro-Soviet positions.
The major resources of the Moroccan economy are agriculture, phosphates, tourism and textiles.
Critical development challenges include lingering widespread corruption and improving the education system.
A street scene in Marrakech – entrance to a mosque, arrow shows directions showing separate entrances for men and for women
Moroccan Arabic is the dominating language that is spoken in the region. In addition, there are other three famous languages of the Amazigh Berber – Tarifit used in northern Rif, Tamazight in eastern High and Middle Atlas and Tashlhyt in western High Atlas, Sous Valley and Anti-Atlas. French is also commonly used in the country, especially amongst the schooled Moroccans.
Main Moroccan cities
The capital of Morocco; very relaxed and hassle-free, highlights include a 12th-century tower and minaret.
Marrakech is a perfect combination of old and new Morocco. Plan to spend at least a few days wandering the huge maze of souks and ruins in the medina. The great plaza of Djeema El Fna at dusk is not to be missed although the sheer number and concentration of tourists may be off putting for some.
This modern city by the sea is a starting point for visitors flying into the country. If you have the time, both the historical medina and the contemporary mosque (the third largest in the world) are well worth an afternoon
Fez is the former capital of Morocco and one of the oldest and largest medieval cities in the world.
Merzouga ( Sahara)
The village is known for its proximity to Erg Chebbi, and it is for this reason that a part of the itineraries of many tourists visit Morocco. It has been described as “a desert theme park”, and the Erg Chebbi as “a wonderland of sand”. Merzouga has the largest natural underground body of water in Morocco