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Holidays in Agadir Morocco a selection of local hotels.

 

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Featured Hotels in Agadir

Kenzi Europa

From € 80 Kenzi Europa 4-starBooking.com Preferred

Boulvard Du 20 Aout BP 808, Agadir Show map

This hotel is situated in the heart of the city of Agadir, just few meters from the golden sandy beaches and in the middle of streets shops and fashionable cafés. More…

Golden Beach Appart'hotel

From € 50 Golden Beach Appart'hotel 3-starBooking.com Preferred

Lot 3 Founty, Agadir Show map

Greatly located on the bay of Agadir, 1 minute from the beach , this all new apartment hotel is the ideal place for your stays in Agadir. More…

Sofitel Agadir

From € 150 Sofitel Agadir 5-starBooking.com Preferred

Cité Founty P4- Baie Des Palmiers- Commune De Bensergao, Agadir Show map

This elegant 5-star hotel is set in the city's superb Baie des Palmiers; one of the jewels of the Atlantic coast, and enjoys a beach-front location. More…

Residence Intouriste

From € 40 Residence Intouriste 3-starBooking.com Preferred

Lot G9 Founty, Agadir Show map

Residence Intouriste features fully-equipped appartments overlooking the sea, the swimming-pool and the city. More…

Coralia Club La Kasbah

From € 90 Coralia Club La Kasbah 4-starBooking.com Preferred

Boulevard 20 Août, Agadir Show map

ALL INCLUSIVE MEAL PLAN ! Located on the Bay of Agadir, 500 m from the beach and 30 km from the airport, surrounded by lush bougainvillea gardens. The hotel features 212 rooms with terrace or balcony. More…

 

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The best time to go to Barbados is during the cooler, drier months of late winter and early spring (February to May).

 

Agadir Morocca

Balmy days, absorbing culture, exciting food and sandy beaches make this Moroccan city an enticing winter option.

Why go now?

Blessed with more than 300 days of sunshine a year — and an average temperature in November of a pleasant 24°C — coastal Agadir delivers on sun, sea and sand, with a splash of Moroccan culture thrown in for good measure. On November 12, the city will host the ITU Triathlon African Cup (agadirtriathlon.com), during which athletes will cycle mountainous terrain, swim off Agadir's Atlantic beaches and sprint along the seafront promenade.

But this modern Moroccan beach resort demands to be enjoyed at a more leisurely pace.

Touch down

Twice-weekly direct flights from Heathrow to Agadir have recently started with BMI (0844 848 4888; flybmi.com), which offers returns from £129. EasyJet (0843 104 5000; easyJet.com) flies to the city from Gatwick.

Agadir's Al-Massira airport is 25km south-east of the city. The most convenient way of getting into town is by taxi. The journey time is around 20 minutes and costs 200 dirhams (£15.50).

The low-budget alternative is bus 22, which departs every 40 minutes from outside the terminal (until 8.30pm). It requires a change in the town of Inezgane, just south of Agadir, where you catch a number 20, 24 or 28 to reach Place Salem in the city centre. It should cost Dh7 (55p) in total.

Get your bearings

Agadir lies at the Atlantic limit of the Souss Valley, a landscape peppered with palms, orange groves and argan trees, in the foothills of the Anti-Atlas mountains. The city is compact and easily navigated on foot, though ‘petit taxis’ (old orange Fiat Unos) are plentiful and cheap. A trip across town shouldn't cost more than Dh30 (£2).

Most hotels and restaurants are concentrated around the 5km-long ocean-front promenade and the two parallel roads behind — Boulevard 20 Août and Avenue Mohammed V. At the northern end of the beach is the marina, close to a hillside engraved with the words ‘Allah, King, Country’ in Arabic.

To the south lie the sprawling grounds of King Mohammed's Royal Palace and the medina at 230 Bensergao (00 212 528 280 253; medina polizzi.com). More of a tourist attraction than a slice of history, it consists of recreated medieval alleys with an array of craft shops. Open daily 6am-9pm; Dh40 (£3).

The tourist office at Avenue Hassan II (00 212 528 842 629; visitagadir. com) opens 8.30am-noon from Monday to Saturday and 2.30-6.30pm from Monday to Friday.

Check in

Boutique hotels have yet to make a mark in Agadir. But what the large beachfront properties lack in character, they make up for with ocean views.

The Royal Atlas at Boulevard 20 Août (00 212 528 294 040; hotels atlas.com) is a luxurious hotel, with three lagoon-style pools, a spa and doubles from Dh1,357 (£105), including breakfast.

Along the coast, the Agadir Beach Club (00 212 528 844 343; agadir-beach-club.net), has direct beach access and doubles from Dh1,436 (£111), with breakfast.

A more intimate option is the Suite Hotel Tilila on Avenue du Général Kettani (00 212 528 840 666), decorated with Berber art and wooden furniture. Doubles start at Dh500 (£39), B&B.

Take a hike

Start in the Nouveau Talborjt, the modern city centre, at the Mohammed V mosque on Rue 29 Février. It's closed to non-Muslims but the exterior — its tall minaret, large arched wooden doors and Moorish influences — is striking. Head south-east along the same road, passing the outlandish fashion shops, full of garish and eccentric designs, before pausing for a quick mint tea in the mother-of-pearl dining room of Yacout on the corner of Rue de I'Entraide (00 212 528 846 588). Swing right on to Avenue du Prince Moulay Abdallah, cross the road and take the second left towards Place al Amal.

Here you'll find Valley of the Birds (open daily 11am-6pm; free), a narrow park that is home to aviaries housing exotic birds, as well as mouflons and llamas. It leads to Boulevard 20 Août. You're almost at the beach. Sink your feet into the fine sand as you head towards the gleaming yachts rocking in the marina.

Take a view

Perched 236m over the marina and fishing port are the impressive ruins of the 16th-century Kasbah. This walled fortress — known locally as Agadir Oufella and visible across the city — was once home to more than 300 people but now only its shell remains intact. The 360-degree views take in the city, its parks and mosques, the crescent bay and open ocean, as well as the Anti-Atlas mountains.

Lunch on the run

The cluster of permanent fish stalls beside the port — most with hand-painted signs depicting lobsters and sardines — is the place to stop for a quick bite. Try a simple yet tasty portion of chargrilled sole, cooked in front of you and served with salad in freshly baked bread for Dh 34 (£2.60).

Cultural afternoon

The Musée du Patrimoine Amazigh at Passage Ait Souss (00 212 528 821 632; open 9.30am-5.30pm daily except Sunday; Dh20/£1.55) has three floors packed with Berber artefacts: coins, tagines, daggers and hand-woven carpets, plus intricate silver jewellery all dating back to the 18th century. There's also a small library to browse, an exhibit revealing how traditional Berber houses of stone and mud were built and the option of a free guided tour.

An aperitif

Café del Mar, part of the Tafoukt Beach hotel (00 212 528 840 123; decameron.com), is far more sophisticated than many of the other bars along the promenade. It is well placed for a spot of people watching. Just as with its Ibizan namesake, chill-out music creates a soothing mood. The sofas and comfy wicker armchairs are perfect for enjoying a chilled glass of Moroccan white wine as the sun goes down. (The Ait Souala 2004 goes down a treat. A bottle costs Dh85/£6.60).

Dining with the locals

Le Sésame is a grill restaurant in the shadow of the Loubnan mosque at 40 Rue des Orangers (00 212 528 828 156). The succulent beef and chicken skewers cooked over hot coals are particularly popular with locals. Mains from Dh40 (£3) and drinks from Dh10 (80p).

Alternatively, Rôtisserie Nahda at 1 Rue Moulay Youssef (00 212 528 827 071) is an alcohol-free, no-frills affair tucked away on a residential street in the neighbourhood of Nahda. Here, men in white djellabas (traditional full-length cotton robes) gather with their families for a hearty meal under the stars. Lamb tagine served with onions, green olives, dates and a boiled egg is the speciality and costs Dh65 (£5).

Sunday morning: out to brunch

Indulge in a selection of handmade petits fours (Dh130/£10) at the Tafarnout Pâtisserie, which opens each morning at 5am (to 10.30pm) on the corner of Avenue Hassan II and Rue de la Foire (00 212 528 844 450). The aroma of freshly baked breads and pastries drifts on to the outdoor terrace, where you can also dine on good omelettes and fruit juices. Save room for the cakes.

A walk in the park

The Jardin de Olhao, created to commemorate Agadir's twinning with the Portuguese town of Olhao, is the city's loveliest park. Gravel paths and wooden walkways twist and turn through the tropical landscaped gardens, passing Berber-style walls in the process. Open daily 8am-6.30pm; free.

On February 29, 1960, a devastating earthquake killed 15,000 people — one third of Agadir's population — and left thousands more homeless. Within the Jardin de Olhao is the Exposition Mémoire d'Agadir. This small museum (open daily 9.30am-6pm; Dh20/£1.60) houses a collection of photographs depicting Agadir as it once was, and the city in the aftermath of the earthquake.


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Morocco is situated on the northwestern corner of Africa, Morocco is bordered with Algeria to the east and southeast, Mauritania to the south and to the west by the Atlantic Ocean.

The country is divided into three natural regions; the fertile northern coastal plaint along the Mediterranean which contains Er Rif, mountains varying in elevation up to about 8,000 ft; the rich plateaus and lowlands lying between the rugged Atlas mountains, which extend in three parallel ranges from the Atlantic coast in the southwest to Algeria and the Mediterranean in the northeast; and the semiarid area in southern and eastern Morocco, which merges into the Sahara Desert, The Atlas Mountains, with an average elevation of 11,000 ft, contain some of the highest peaks of North Africa, including Mt. Toubkal (13,665 ft), the highest of all. South of the Atlas lie the Anti-Atlas Mountains, with volcanic Mt. Siroua (10,000 ft).

Morocco has the most extensive river system in North Africa. Moroccan rivers generally flow northwestward to the Atlantic or southeastward toward the Sahara; the Moulouya is an exception, and flows 350 miles north-eastwards from the Atlas to the Mediterranean. Principal rivers with outlets in the Atlantic are the Oumer River, Sebou, Bou Regreg, Tensift, Draa and Sous. The Ziz and Gheris are the main rivers flowing southward towards the Sahara.

Lowest point:   Sebkha Tah -55m
Highest point:   Jebel Toubkal 4,165m

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Climate Morocco

Morocco has a subtropical climate, tempered by oceanic influences that give the coastal regions moderate temperatures. Toward the interior, winters are colder and summers warmer, a more continental climate. At high altitudes temperatures of less than -17.8° C (0° F) are not uncommon, and mountain peaks are covered with snow during most of the year.
Rain falls mainly between November and April. Precipitation is heaviest in the northwest and lightest in the east and south. The last few years there almost has been no rain in the south and east of Morocco.
The warmest month in Marrakech is August, with temperatures above 40 degrees Celsius. We visited in September and at day it was between 32 and 40 degrees, at night between 24 and 29 degrees.



Interesting facts on Morocco
Al Mamlakah al Maghribiyah, or Kingdom of  Morocco
446,550 square kilometers (11x Holland, slightly larger than California), without the Western Sahara
31.7 million (July 2003); Population of Marrakech: 740,000
71 per square kilometer, but very irregularly dispersed
Rabat
Dirham (MAD), divided into 100 centimes. 1 dirham is ongeveer € 0,10 (sept. 2003); 1 € = ca. MAD 10
reasonable, although there are some dangerous routes; this is more due to the behaviour of drivers, in our opinion than to the quality of the roads
We didn't notice since we didn't rent a car. A liter diesel is a bit less than € 0,60.
MA
212
.ma
On average we paid € 0,70 in Marrakech for a cup of coffee (up to € 4 in the luxurious hotel Mamounia) and between € 1 and € 4 (average€ 2) for a small beer (Flag Special), if it was available
Compared to Holland: -1 hour in winter, -2 hours during summertime
Spend a few afternoons and evenings on the Jemaa el Fna square. There are some nice restaurants with a roof garden for a good view on the square; wandering through the souks is another must. Concerning places of interest we liked Jardin Majorelle best, a colourful and quiet osasis in this busy city.
Trust the cabdrivers and put your faith in their hands; traffic may seem chaotic but there are very few accidents in the town

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