1. Tour Casablanca.
The Hassan II Mosque is without a doubt one of my favorite places in Casablanca. When visiting the city, you must visit this spot since it is so stunningly gorgeous.
Visit the Quartier Habous if you’re seeking some locally made ceramics or leather products; you’ll discover plenty of goodies to bring back home. There are quite a few places in the ancient medina as well.
Visit Al Mounia for the best lamb and tagines if you’re searching for an excellent restaurant.
Compared to other neighborhood tavernas, it is a little more pricey, but it is still well worth it.
2. Visit Fez’s Medina
One of Fez’s finest features is its vibrant cultural scene, which is full of everything from art galleries to fascinating crafts.
You definitely shouldn’t miss this city. Visit the medina with Morocco Sahara Trips local travel agency while you’re there; if you wish, you may view several tanneries there. Contradictory to popular belief, I can’t claim I’ve ever seen one that’s left me speechless or motivated me to watch more; maybe I’ve just been unfortunate.
Visit Bou Inania Medersa or the dilapidated Tombe de Merenidi for some stunning Moroccan structures. It really is one of the nicest things to do in Morocco, and you’ll like its charm.
3. Explore Ait Benhaddou
Benhaddou, a UNESCO World Heritage Site is perhaps one of my favorite locations in Morocco. It seems to have been carved out of the mountain itself.
This little settlement was formerly a resting place for merchants traveling across the desert and is referred to locally as an ighrem (something akin to a walled and fortified community).
Even though there are now very few residents, the town is nonetheless breathtaking to see. Just remember to get there early to beat the throngs (and that intense midday sun).
4. Explore Marrakech.
There’s no need to introduce Marrakech. Perhaps the most famous city in all of Morocco is this one (at least, internationally).
To locate some wonderful leather goods, be sure to peruse the marketplaces and souks. Explore Bahia Palace, the stunning Jardin Majorelle, the Ben Youssef Madrasa, and El Badi Palace.
A word of warning about the snake charmers you could encounter on the street: often, the snakes are taken from the wild, and some even have their mouths stitched shut and their fangs removed (so they can’t bite humans).
The snake is virtually starved to death as a result. Once that takes occurs, a substitute is discovered. Read in detail about it here. Even if I don’t like snakes, this is harsh.
5. Visit Chefchaouen’s Blue Village.
Chefchaouen is a famous hamlet you shouldn’t pass by, located in the Rif Mountains about 60 kilometers south of Tangier.
Booking this fantastic trip from Fes will take you all through the actual blue town, which is lovely and simple to explore. The trip lasts for around 12 hours and is well worthwhile if you want to learn more about Chefchaouen’s history and culture.
It is really renowned and among the top things to do in Morocco while traveling there. The ancient town is so unusual to see since it is absolutely swamped with blue structures. Visit the medina; you’ll find it to be a far more tranquil and tranquil experience than the souks of Marrakech.
6. Explore Merzouga’s desert on foot
The little settlement of Merzouga is located in Morocco’s east.
It is set in the sand dunes and only a short distance from the Algerian border, making it the ideal location from which to explore the Sahara Desert. If you’re really fortunate, you could even see some flamingos.
Make sure you sign up for a reputable tour that will transport you as the travel from Marrakech might take up to 10 hours. This is often combined with a stay in a yurt in the desert.
Wish to linger longer? A 3-day excursion is available from Marrakech to Merzouga with Moroccan desert tours. You’ll get to explore the Kasbah of Ouarzazate in addition to staying at a Bedouin camp in the Erg Chebbi dunes, which is such a unique experience.
7. Tour Rabat, the capital.
The capital city of Morocco is Rabat, which is perched on the Atlantic Ocean. Don’t forget to see the Royal Palace, view the Hassan Tower, and go to the Kasbah des Oudaias.
Visit Dar Zaki for some delicious meals, including the comforting Harira Soup.
8. Visit Tangier for a few days.
Tangier confronts Gibraltar and Spain on the opposite side of the Gibraltar Strait at the entrance to the Mediterranean Sea.
Don’t forget to see Hercules Cave, the Medina (I know, I say that in every city), and the Tangier Casbah.
Oh, and don’t forget, you can simply arrange this excursion to Chefchaouen and Akchour Waterfalls if you’re in Tangier. It’s definitely worth going.
9. Go hiking in the Dades Gorge
When it comes to natural attractions like the Gorges of Dades, finding some of the top things to do in Morocco is never difficult.
You should visit this location to take in the stunning views carved out by the Dadès River.
Additionally, geology enthusiasts will like it. As the landscape will be unknown, you may also do a couple of different walks throughout the gorges. Just be careful to go with a guide.
10. Pay Moulay Idriss Zerhoun a visit.
Moulay Idriss Zerhoun, a settlement at the foot of Mount Zerhoun, is significant to the community as well as to Moroccan Muslims. The Idrisid dynasty initially came to prominence here, introducing Isalm to the nation.
There are several hiking and walking trails in and around the town, which are fantastic early in the day. You may discover several coffee shops, cute tiny bakeries, and stores that press olives within the village.
To make things simpler, arrange a private trip from Fes that visits Moulay Idriss and Meknes Volubilis.
11. View the breathtaking Ouzoud Waterfall.
The Ouzoud Waterfall in the Atlas Mountains is a nice small attraction to visit close to the community of Tanaghmeilt.
If you don’t feel like leaving the city overnight, you may see the falls by signing up for this day excursion cruise from Marrakech. Additionally, they’ll aid in your ability to locate the Grand Atlas monkeys.
One thing to keep in mind is that swimming in the falls is not advised owing to the currents and lack of safety, although you may likely see some people bathing on the slopes or on the boats (that is a must).
On the route, you may also visit a few little Berber villages, like this one.
12. View the Legzira Beach arches.
A few of the famed Legzira Beach arches recently toppled into the water.
However, it shouldn’t discourage you from going since the beach is still magnificent, particularly at dusk, and you can still take in the stunning red cliffs and other remaining arches. There are a number of other places to eat.
Because it’s still one of the top things to do in Morocco, it’s still highly popular with tourists, so if you’re not a fan of crowds, I’d advise avoiding weekends.