Colorful. Ancient. Traditional.
Volubilis a UNESCO World Heritage Site and home to the largest and best-preserved Roman ruins in Morocco. With its triumphal arches, basilicas and capitols, the Volubilis skyline is peppered with examples of Roman architecture. However, the greatest treasures of Volubilis are the superb mosaic floors which have been well preserved
Bab al-Mansour in Meknes, considered to be one of the finest gates in Morocco. Also see the Granaries and the Royal Stables, which were built to accommodate some 12,000 horses. There is also the opportunity to visit Moulay Ismail's Mausoleum, one of the few shrines in Morocco that can be visited by non-Muslims.
Fes el Bali, the world's largest living medieval medina-city. This area, a UNESCO World Heritage Site, is the cultural heart of Morocco. Explore some of the 9,000 narrow lanes, alleys and souks that make up the labyrinth of the city's old quarter.
Nejjarine Square, whose centerpiece is a beautiful fountain, composed of mosaics and elaborate tile-work. The nearby Fondouq (Caravanserai) has now been converted into a museum of carpentry artifacts. Fes is renowned worldwide and the manufacturing methods remain the same today as in the medieval times. During your visit to the tanneries, learn about the different methods used to process the skins of goats and cows to prepare them for the beautiful leather goods seen at the markets.
Dar Batha and the Museum of Moroccan Arts, housing historical and artistic collections of wood carvings, embroidery, tribal carpets and ceramics.
Fes El Jedid (New Fes), built by the Merinid Dynasty in the 13th century. See the Royal Palace, mosques, medersas (schools), souks and the city wall. Most notably, Fes El Jedid is home to the Mellah, the old Jewish quarter, which provides an interesting insight into Jewish architecture.
Jardin Majorelle (Majorelle Gardens), originally designed in 1924 by French artist Jacques Majorelle.
Jemaa El Fna, the city's main square, which is home to a multitude of street-artists and food stalls. Over the years the square has become the beating heart of Marrakech, where fire-eaters, acrobats, snake-charmers and street musicians perform at every turn.
Koutoubia mosque, an emblem of Marrakech. It is not possible to enter the mosque, but its beauty can be admired from the gardens and the square.
Bahia Palace, a remarkable example of Arab-Andalusian architecture where the use of marble, stucco and mosaics is prevalent in the apartments, opening on to courtyards filled with fountains and plant life.
Chefchaouen, the Blue City, known for the striking, blue-washed buildings of its old town.
Erg Chebbi is one of Morocco's several ergs – large seas of dunes formed by wind-blown sand.
Fossils and ancient underground waterways in Erfoud.
Essaouira is a port city in the western Moroccan region of Marakesh-Safi, on the Atlantic coast.
Ancient town of Rissani with its crumbling kasbahs and ksours.
Sahara desert and massive, never ending sand dunes with endless vistas.
Explore the Atlas Mountains with its abundance of wildlife, flora and fauna and fertile oasis. Ait Ben Haddou
Dades Valley with flourishing crops, irrigation canals and palm trees. Following the 1000 Kasbahs road, there are breathtaking vistas of impressive ancient Kasbahs nestled in lush palm groves.
In Casablanca explore the King Hassan II Mosque, one of only two mosques in Morocco which visitors can enter. The mosque is amongst the largest in the world, housing as many as 25,000 worshipers. The impressive minaret is the tallest religious structure in the world and at night, lasers shine from the top towards Mecca.
In Rabat discover the ruins of the Citadel of Chellah, once the thriving walled Roman port city of Sala Colonia, which was abandoned in 1154 in favor of Sale across the other side of the river
Hassan Tower. The massive minaret dates back to 1195 and towers over the city and the incomplete mosque below, which was largely destroyed in an earthquake in 1755.
Kasbah des Oudayas, a UNESCO site on the mouth of Bou Regreg river. It's a picturesque palace guarded by an impressive arched gate. Inside the Kasbah there are some beautiful Andalusian gardens, as well as a broad terrace, where you can enjoy the views of the river and sea while sipping a mint tea.