According to a report from the Ministry of Tourism, Morocco’s main tourist attractions are led by Marrakech. Secondly, the most visited cities include Agadir, Casablanca, Tangier, Fes and Rabat, followed by Ouarzazate, Meknes, and even Tetouan and other less tourist places. Expand more of these popular places:
Known as the capital of Morocco under the rule of Yosef Ben Tachfin, this “pearl of the south” known as Marrakech is still one of the main attractions for tourists.. Here, as if two centuries back in time, you can find coppersmiths hammering metal in the copper market, or other hardworking workers working on wool in Souj Laghzal, or sheepskin in El Btana, or again, in Souk Zarbia, The gowns and carpets there are sold to the highest bidder. Highlights of Marrakech include: Jemaa el-Fnaa, Medrassa Ben Youssef, Saadian Tombs, Majorelle Gardens and Koutoubia Mosque.
Fes in northern Morocco is located on the trade route connecting the Atlantic and the Mediterranean. It is an important commercial and industrial center (textile mills, refineries, tanneries, and soaps), so handicrafts and textiles have become an important part of the city. The current economy. The old part of the city is listed as a World Heritage Site by UNESCO.
It is a religious and intellectual center as well as an architectural gem. You can admire the beautiful Qarawiyin Mosque (built in the 9th century), the city walls and the Royal Palace. Other places not to be missed include: Medersa (Madrasa) Bou Inania, Saadian Tombs, Bab Bou Jeloud, Moulay Moulay Idriss II, Fondouk Nejjarine, as well as the King’s Palace and the Jewish Quarter known as Mellah.
With the Rif Mountain as the background, the blue city of Chefchaouen in the northwest stretches its white medina slopes, while in the south, to complete the picture, the Oued Laou River brings all the greens and greens needed to make the river bank look. Fresh. Chefchaouen was built in the 15th century to resist Spanish and Portuguese invasions. Today Chefchaouen is a small town proud to show tourists the sweet beauty of life, especially its blue sea wall. Known as the “Blue City”.
Nestled by the sea, the beautiful Tangier Bay is the last relic before the Strait of Gibraltar and Europe. This port city is a colorful place, focusing on the future behind the white walls of Medina. There are more than one million people living in Tangier, living in this contradiction. The intellectuals of yesterday had a hard time finding the atmosphere they were looking for; the walls still breathed Matisse and Bowers.
Essaouira’s name comes from Al Souirah (small walled fortress). Located between Safi in the north and Agadir in the south, this city was once called Mogador. Although its walls can resist all kinds of pirates, Essaouira has feet in the sea and hands on the beach. Essaouira’s most prestigious monuments include the Porte de la Marine or La Skala du Port built in 1769, a type of gun emplacement made in Spain. Today, these arches and open-air museums do not seem to contradict modernity. Today, youth and freshness blend perfectly with the city’s ancient ruins.
Rabat is the capital of Morocco and a symbol of the continuation of Morocco. In the center of the city stands Hassan Tower, the last remains of an unfinished mosque. Behind the marble pillars, the Mausoleum of Mohammed V generated respect and reverence.
Casablanca is known as an international metropolis, and its development is inseparable from port activities. It is a major international business center. As a commercial and industrial city, “Casa” contains a spiritual dimension with its iconic floating Hassan II Mosque, which is one of the largest and most beautiful mosques in the world.