DAY 1: Marrakech 

Your Riad, a typical former private property fashioned in the Morocann style, will be waiting for you when you arrive at the Marrakech airport. If you’re looking for some entertainment in the middle of the city, check out Jemaa el Fna, where you’ll find snake charmers, jugglers, and storytellers. If you’re looking for a genuinely unique place to visit in Morocco, then Marrakech is the place for you.


The Tizi n Tiska pass at a height of 2206 meters (7233 feet) separates Ouarzazate from Taddart, the starting point for your trip to the city. There are two unique characteristics to this mountain range, one of which acts as a barrier to protect the hinterland from Atlantic Ocean waves. The Berber people spend their lives in the lowlands and mountains. The Kasbah of Telouet, once the seat of the Glaoui family, may be reached via a 32-kilometer (18-mile) off-road journey through stunning countryside. If you’ve read Maxwell’s “Lords of the Atlas,” then the Kasbah has a unique significance for you. You’ll arrive at Ouarzazate, the filmmaking capital of the world, in the evening.

DYA 3: Skoura-Kelaa Mgouna-Dades Gorges.

Skoura’s palms and the Valley of One Thousand Kasbahs, which seem to be sandcastles standing tall in the shadow of time, await your arrival. There will be time to see the Kasbah Amridel and then travel along the Dades river, if desired. Once again, the stunning alpine scenery will serve as an inspiration to you. Dinner and lodging are provided by the hotel.

DAY 4: Merzouga to Erfoud 

Fortified settlements with pre-Saharan architecture along the old Bedouin trade routes parallel to the Middle Atlas as we go. Among Southern roads, Erfoud’s is one of the most enjoyable. An administrative center for French colonial rule was erected amid a red-brick desert here. It’s famous for its dark black fossil marble.. Everything from ashtrays to washbasins and beyond include fossils raised in relief using stone that has been carved in this manner. The sunset from the amazing Merzouga dunes, an energizing site in the center of the enormous, ever-changing golden dunes, is an experience not to be missed.

DAY 5: Merzouga, Morocco

To learn more about nomadic life, we’ll go to the stunning Erg Chebbi, where we’ll stop by nomadic families who roam and live in tents, listen to a performance of African folklore music and dance, and wander through the Oases of Merzouga. After lunch, you are set for a genuinely amazing adventure; a camel ride to your bivouac for a wonderful evening and night in the middle of nowhere! Your bilingual camel-man will bring you a tasty Berber Nomad Tagine. This is a peaceful location with a clear night sky filled with thousands of sparkling stars.

DAY6:  Zagora campaign,

A quiet desert town, Zagora was once the starting point for caravans heading to Timbuktu, Mali, which we will reach after leaving the dunes behind us. We’ll pass through Rissani and then the Tafilalet palm groves on our way.

Day 7: Ouarzazate to Marrakesh.

The Draa Valley, with its abundant palm trees and Berber communities, awaits your arrival. On a patio overlooking Ait Ben Haddou’s famed Kasbah complex, we had lunch. Even if you’ve never seen it before, you may recognize it from numerous film sets. In Marrakech, we’ll check into our riad after our visit to the Kasbah.

Day 8 in Marrakesh.

The final day of the trip will be spent exploring the Moroccan city of Marrakech. It’s not possible to fully appreciate the beauty of Moorish architecture without seeing the city’s most important landmarks, such as the Saadian tombs. The tombs are made up of sixteenth-century mausoleums that were only discovered in 1917. A visit to the Menara Garden, the Bahia Palace, and the Koutoubia Mosque is a must. Lunch will be served at the hotel. Explore the souks in the afternoon. Sipping a mint tea while watching the bustle of Jamaa El Fna Square is a pleasant way to end the day.

Day 9: Marrakech

In the hotel’s restaurant Take a cab to the airport and arrive there. Assistance in completing the necessary paperwork prior to departure.

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