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Tour Guide

How it works

Get matched to top travel specialists

Tell us about your ideal trip and the kind of experiences you’d like to include. We’ll match you with 2-3 reputable, pre-qualified travel specialists who are the best fit for your trip.

Get your trip planned

Our travel specialist partners will arrange an exchange emails with you to better understand your specific interests and vacation preferences. They will compete for your business using their expertise and insights to craft unique itinerary and activity proposals.

Book your custom trip, with a guarantee

You select the travel specialist who impresses you the most. After your itinerary is refined to perfection, book it with the travel specialist, who will then confirm all services and coordinate all logistics – including 24X7 support throughout your trip.

Share feedback with fellow travelers

After your trip we’ll invite you to write a review, so you can help other travelers with your candid feedback. Only travelers who have purchased a trip through Moroccan-Family.Com are eligible to share their travel reviews.

What to bring ?

A journey starts at the same moment you have it in mind. It starts long before the departure whatever happens, it scales and the preparation is an adventure in itself. The key of success is closely linked with your choice of documentation, material and the rational organisation of the space you have at your disposition.

Health

Vaccine

There is no compulsory vaccine or anti-malarial drug treatment.

Cautions

Avoid water from « oueds » or rivers; it is advised to drink Mineral waters like (sidi ali ,sidi herazem…)

Bring basic medicines in case of diarrhea and vomiting, headaches, etc and material of first aid, however if you do not want to be overloaded you can obviously buy medicines in Moroccan pharmacies around the country.

Telephone

Mobiles:

In general, mobiles works in Morocco (Ask Rooming to your network company)

Wifi is available in restaurants and hotel around Morocco.
Phone boots:

You can find them in most places, they accept coins and cards.

Call abroad from Morocco:

Dial 00 and the country dialling code wanted

Call Morocco from abroad:

Dial the dialing code of Morocco: 00 212 and then dial the number wanted.

Hours

The clock changes in Morocco is turned backward two hours to local time in winter, while if you are travelling in summer, the clock change is turned forward one hour to the local time.

Have the Right Converters

Don’t get stuck in Morocco without a way to charge all your electronics. We recommend picking up one of these so that you have options for wherever you travel and additional outlets in case there aren’t many in the hotel room. Morocco uses the following: Voltage: 220 V, Frequency: 50 Hz, Power sockets: type C / E. If you have something that works in Europe, then it will be the same.

Before

Your departure

What to Wear in Morocco

For men, there’s not too much special to consider when figuring out what to wear in Morocco. In a nutshell, my advice to you would be:

Jeans and t-shirt are fine.
Long shorts (sorry SoCal hipsters) and t-shirts are OK in hotter regions, but are sometimes shorts are viewed as underwear. Bring them, but follow local cues.
Don’t dress like a bum / Aladdin / etc. It could either get you unwanted attention (of the “hey, hey, hashish?” variety) or you’ll just be laughed at.

For women, you will have to make sure you wear culturally appropriate clothing while traveling in Morocco. However, even though Morocco is predominantly Muslim, it’s more relaxed than some of its neighbors to the east, and most major tourist spots have gotten used to foreigners and their style. Still, be culturally respectful and:

Cover your shoulders and leave the strappy tops at home.
Cover your knees at least. In rural areas, full length is even better.
You don’t need to cover your head, but bring a scarf for visiting mosques.
I know short shorts and crop tops are in, but leave them at home.

Have the Right Converters

Don’t get stuck in Morocco without a way to charge all your electronics. We recommend picking up one of these so that you have options for wherever you travel and additional outlets in case there aren’t many in the hotel room. Morocco uses the following: Voltage: 220 V, Frequency: 50 Hz, Power sockets: type C / E. If you have something that works in Europe, then it will be the same.

Clothes

The suitable clothes if you travel in summer: short trouser, cotton shirt, sweatpants, shoes or comfortable sandals and some hot clothes if you are travelling in the mountainous areas; hats or other accessories to protect you from the sun and overall a good pair of sun glasses. A good sunscreen cream is essential and some insecticides.

If you travel in winter: comfortable and warm clothes, coat, sleeping bag, etc.

Cautions

Avoid water from « oueds » or rivers; it is advised to drink Mineral waters like (sidi ali ,sidi herazem…)

Bring basic medicines in case of diarrhea and vomiting, headaches, etc and material of first aid, however if you do not want to be overloaded you can obviously buy medicines in Moroccan pharmacies around the country.

Health

Vaccine

There is no compulsory vaccine or anti-malarial drug treatment.

Documents

European citizens don’t need Visas to go to Morocco if the stay less than three months. The passports must be valid all along your stay in Morocco.

For citizens of other countries they have to visit the Ministry of Foreign Affairs of Morocco and the Cooperation.

For more details please contact us.

What to bring ?

A journey starts at the same moment you have it in mind. It starts long before the departure whatever happens, it scales and the preparation is an adventure in itself. The key of success is closely linked with your choice of documentation, material and the rational organisation of the space you have at your disposition.

Choosing

A TRIP

Food, drink and dietary requirements

Moroccans generally have three meals per day. Breakfast might consist of bread, olive oil, butter, and preserves, or a pancake-like food known as Baghrir . Lunch is the largest meal of the day. It consists typically of couscous and tajin . Dinner ranges from light to heavy meals, with soup, known as Harira, and bread being common. Moroccans are serious tea-drinkers, although coffee, with much milk and sugar, is also very popular. Moroccans, being Muslim, are prohibited from consuming pork or alcoholic beverages. However, alcohol is served in bars and cafes throughout the country.
Moroccans eat at a low, round table and often are served from one platter. Morocco’s national dish is couscous, a kind of wheat pasta that looks like rice. Couscous is combined with meat, lamb, and other ingredients to make a main course. Another favorite Moroccan dish is Tajin, which is a stew of vegetables and meat baked in earthenware pots

Travelling with childrend

Morocco has plenty to capture a child’s imagination.the Souks of Marrakech and Fes are an endlessly fascinating sensory explosion,and nights around a campfire or camel rides on the desert are equally memorable.
Moroccans love children so much that you may even want to bring a backpack to carry smaller kids,in case they grow tired of kissing,hugging, gift sand general adulation.locals have grown up in large families, and children break the ice and encourage contact with Moroccans,who are generally very friendly, helpful and protective towards families
A key to successful family travel in Morocco is to factor in lots of time:to acclimatize at the beginning,and just relax and muck about at the end.