The Sahara desert is almost on its doorstep, beautiful beaches are along the coast,  and mountain ranges and historical cities dot the landscape, Morocco is indeed a country with a wide range of landscapes. 

Morocco will not fail to impress, whether you come for its historical past, the best suites in Rabat or the beautiful landscape: Berber communities, mosques,and stunning traditional tile work can be found all over the country. This fascinating site is a must-see for everyone’s list of places to visit due to its extraordinary combination of cultural elements.

Dades Valley

Millions of years ago, the Dades Gorges Valley was formed. As the sunset light swirls around them, the rust-red sandstone and limestone walls carved by the river Dades are a wonderful sight. Dades Valley has enough to offer at any time of year, that’s why it is well-known for its hiking and adventure opportunities. 


Rabat’s ancient city is intersected by the Bou Regreg river embankment. As seen by the ruins of Chellah, the city’s mausoleums and  a walled necropolis and park, Rabat, which was founded in 1146 as a full-fledged castle, has maintained its remarkable medieval identity. This charm makes it an ideal location for honeymoon hotels in Rabat.

If you’re looking for a place to stay in the city, the STORY Rabat is a luxury boutique hotel in Rabat’s Ambassadors district. This hotel is one of the best places to stay in Rabat. The hotel is known for its personalised service style, sophisticated furnishings, and spacious lodging spaces, and it gives genuine and discreet tourists a tranquil atmosphere of unrivaled luxury in Morocco.

Marrakech Market

After checking in at your five star hotel in Marrakech, go out and explore. Street performers, orange juice vendors, Henna tattoo artists, and herbalists peddle their wares at the Fna market in Marrakesh’s ancient Medina. With food stalls taking over the area, the market comes alive as the sun sets.

Chefchaouen Blue Village

Even from afar, the charming city of Chefchaouen is attractive due to its blue hues. Even though the town is also known for its native wool handicrafts, the surrounding mountainous terrain, and the local goat cheese, thousands of tourists visit each year to explore the blue city’s archways and cobblestone walkways. Only a few minutes away lies Kef Toghobeit, Africa’s deepest cave.

Merzouga Desert

A vast fire sand dune, Merzouga is a little town on the edge of Erg Chebbi. Desert camping, camel rides, and bonfires in the dark are all popular tourist activities. Locals come to Merzouga for an unusual natural cure for rheumatism, burying themselves up to the neck in the steaming hot sands during the hottest months of the year. 


With the world’s second tallest minaret tower standing at 210 meters, the Hassan II Mosque is one of Casablanca’s most stunning structures. The ancient Old Medina, which is filled with ancient city walls, gorgeous white French colonial houses that some serve as hotels in Morocco, and many Neo-Moorish architectural structures, attracts the majority of Casablanca’s tourists. 

Ait Benhaddou

Connecting the Sahara with Marrakech, Morocco’s historic capital, the walled settlement of Ait Benhaddou historically served as a caravan route. Merchant cottages, sandy rugged steps, and tiny passageways contribute to the charm of the mud and straw dwellings that make up the town, which blend into the rocky red landscape.

Toubkal National Park

Pink-colored buildings, juniper trees, and a parched steppe along the mountain trails that traverse the park. The snow capped Jebel Toubkal mountain, North Africa’s highest peak, is the primary attraction here. Although they are best appreciated over the course of a week to fully appreciate the scenery, trekking expeditions to the summit of the mountain can be completed in as short as three days. 

Citadel of Essaouira

With the moon gleaming over its walls and the port nearby, the old fort of Essaouira is particularly beautiful at night. Encircled by 18th-century stone walls and is home to numerous marketplaces and artisan stores, the old town is a UNESCO World Heritage Site. 

Ouzoud Falls

In the dusk light, Morocco’s highest waterfalls are breathtaking. As they crash down the reddish rocks, the spectacular 110-meter-tall falls tremble. Trails carry daring souls away and deep into the canyons over ancient, hazardous routes, while old tiny mills flank the top of the falls.


Its unpaved roads leading to Zagora are as well-known as the old desert settlement itself. Visitors can see date palm plantations, visit a souk (traditional Moroccan market), or spend the night in a traditional Berber tent after they get in town. 

Sidi Ifni

Legzira Beach’s arches turn a richer shade of lovely crimson as the sun sets. Sidi Ifni, which is exactly on the Atlantic Ocean’s coastlines, has a colonial air to it as well as a unique Spanish flair. For both bohemians and explorers, the laid-back cafés, the superb surfing waves, and the rocky plateau with its numerous trekking routes make this a perfect location. 

Hercules’ Caves

The Hercules Caves are a spectacular archaeological cave complex with land and sea openings. Whereas the land opening is natural, the sea entrance was most probably constructed by the Phoenicians, who were skilled sailors who would have exploited the passage to offload from their vessels. 


The Oukameden ski resort, located in the middle of a peaceful mountain community, is one of the best ski resorts in Morocco’s Atlas mountains. Hiking pathways flanked by wildflowers blanket the summits in the summer. 

Lake Ouiouane

Lake Ouiouane, which is located at an elevation of 1,600 meters, is covered by woodland and is frequently blanketed in snow in the winter. Ifrane National Park, one of the world’s last surviving sites for the endangered Barbary macaque, borders the lake.

Read our blogs to learn more about the best hotels in Rabat, explore new places, try new outdoor activities, and be inspired by our travel writers’ trips across the world.