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the moroccan coast: Point of Interest Map
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the moroccan coast

Map of The Moroccan Coast
Cities on The Moroccan Coast

Casablanca is the largest city in Morocco and the country`s commercial and social epicenter. The Romans founded a settlement called `Anfa`, and within a short time it quickly became one of the most noteworthy ports in North Africa. The French influence on Casablanca is undeniable and is on display in the tree-lined avenues south of the Old Medina. The Old Medina and La Corniche, two compact areas full of adventure and surprises, are popular tourist attractions. Casablanca is the breathtaking `Gateway to the Maghreb.` The most popular beach in Casablanca is the trendy Plage Aïn Diab.

Rabat is one of the four Imperial Capitals of Morocco, and the Kingdom of Morocco`s current capital. It is built on a cliffside overlooking the Atlantic coast. The Bou Regreg River separates Rabat from its sister city on the other bank, Salé. Sights of note in Rabat include the Royal Palace, the primary residence of King Mohammed VI and Princess Lalla Salma; Hassan Tower, a solitary minaret built for a mosque that was never completed; the Old Town, comprised largely of a cliffside fortress-turned-medina near the city beach, Plage de Rabat; and the Phoenician Necropolis of Chellah.

Agadir is Morocco`s premier coastal resort arranged along a magnificent bay of golden sand. It is a modern city, showcasing a progressive Moroccan urban style. Its biggest attractions are its year-round sunshine and its holiday facilities, largely clustered around the Plage d`Agadir. Agadir has relatively few tourist sights, but the markets, fishing port and brand new marina are worth a look and golfers have three courses to choose from. Take a day trip to Paradise Valley - a beautiful palm-lined gorge leading to mountain trails to Berber villages and the seasonal waterfalls of Immouzer des Ida Outanane.

Tangier is a fascinating Moroccan city, located just 20 miles from southern Spain, with breathtaking views, unspoiled beaches, and friendly people. It is the perfect blend between African, Spanish and French influences. Climb on the top of the hill on which Tangier is built; you will have the chance to see Africa and Europe at once. Make sure you see the Kasbah Museum, the former Sultan`s palace. It deserves to be seen for its collection of artifacts from the Phoenician to modern times. The city`s two beaches are the Plage de Tangier, and to the east, also along the Bay of Tangier, the Plage de Malabata.

Essaouira, formerly known by the name Mogador, is situated on the southwestern coast. The Old Town of Essaouira is situated on a clifftop protected along the coast by ramparts called the Skala de la Kasbah. Southeast of the Old Town/Medina, there are two beaches, Plage d`Essaouira and Plage de Tagharte, which are popular with all types of visitors, from sunbathers to professional surfers. Essaouira and the nearby village of Diabat are very well-known for their shared `hippie culture`, popularized by Jimi Hendrix.
Highlights of Morocco
Casablanca, the `Gateway to the Maghreb`, is the largest city in Morocco and the country`s commercial and social epicenter. To understand Morocco, you must visit Casablanca, its heart, where French, Arab, Berber, and many other cultures came together to create a breathtaking and historic cosmopolitan city.
Rabat is the capital of the Kingdom of Morocco. It is built on a cliffside overlooking the Atlantic coast, across from its sister city Salé. Noteworthy sights include the Royal Palace, the primary residence of King Mohammed VI; and Hassan Tower, a solitary minaret built in the late 1100s for a mosque that was never completed.
Marrakech boasts a long history tied to the tragedies and triumphs of the sultans and kings of Morocco. The heart of the fortified Old City, The Medina, is filled with historical buildings and great shopping opportunities. The Medina, Menara Gardens, and Agdal Gardens have all been named UNESCO World Heritage Sites.
Fez is most famous for its ancient walled city, often compared to the walled city of Jerusalem. The immense medina of Fes-l-Bali (the old city) is a huge labyrinth. Lose yourself in the myriad markets, and find your way out once you have had enough of all the sights, sounds, and smells that will overwhelm your senses.
Chefchaouen, the enchanting `blue city` nestled in Morocco`s Rif Mountains, is world-renowned for its breathtakingly beautiful blue-washed buildings, its Kasbah, and its Grand Mosque. The sizable Medina is a charming maze of streets and alleyways with some of the best shopping you will find in Morocco.
Tangier is a fascinating city with a mysterious air, an interesting history, breathtaking views, unspoiled beaches, and friendly people. It is the perfect blend between African, Spanish and French influences. Climb on the top of the hill on which Tangier is built; you will have the chance to see two continents at once.
More to Explore

The Atlas Mountains are broken up into four smaller mountain ranges located in central and eastern Morocco. The Atlases stretch across 38,000 square miles, or over 20% of the country. The Anti-Atlas and Saharan Atlas ranges are the southernmost and eventually meet the High Atlas Mountains, where Morocco`s highest point is located.

The Sahara Desert`s northwesternmost sands lie in Morocco. The sand dunes of Erg Chebbi and Erg Chigaga transition to valleys which eventually meet the Atlas Mountains. Much of the Moroccan Sahara is considered a frontier, even today, and it is a captivating and exciting place, where you can visit cities and oases and ride a camel in the desert in the same trip.

The sultans and kings of Morocco built an imperial tradition over a millennium, leaving behind an impressive legacy befitting the world`s most enduring royal family. There were four cities that claimed the title of capital of the Kingdom of Morocco (Rabat, Marrakech, Fez, and Meknes), each with their own beauty, charm, and story to tell.
Experiences & Adventures
Moroccan UNESCO World Heritage Sites
Morocco is home to nine UNESCO World Heritage Sites scattered throughout the kingdom. The sites include ancient Roman cities, capitals of dynasties, fortified villages and towns, beautiful medinas, and architecture that mixes Moroccan and colonial styles brought to Africa by the French, Spanish, and Portuguese.
Colonial Cities of Morocco
Colonial powers, such as the French, Spanish, and Portuguese, have ruled portions of Morocco since the 15th century, bringing with them their customs, culinary traditions, architecture, and cultures. Now intermingled with Arabic and Berber cultures, the Morocco tourists see today has a more European feel than other former colonies in North Africa.
Hidden Gems of Morocco
Many travelers who visit Morocco get to see Casablanca and Marrakech, but what about the hidden gems? These towns and cities are located near the sea, in the mountains, and in valleys. Some are close to big cities, some are in literal oases, and others are outposts on the Saharan steppes.
Cities in Morocco
Morocco and Beyond

The Moroccan coast stretches on for 1,140 miles, from Tarfaya in the south to Saïdia in the northeast. Morocco is home to some of the best surfing and water sport opportunities in the world. Many of Morocco`s large cities and vacation destinations are situated along the coast, with Agadir being the southernmost major city on the Atlantic. Casablanca and Rabat are positioned further up the coast, with the city of Tangier located on the Strait of Gibraltar, just 20 miles from Tarifa, the southernmost town in mainland Spain. Other noteworthy cities and towns along the Moroccan coast, from south to north to northeast, include Mirleft, Essaouira, Safi, El Jadida, the Spanish enclave of Ceuta, El Hoceima, the Spanish enclave of Melilla, and Nador.

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The Southern Moroccan Coast - Atlas Mountains and Marrakech
10 nights from $3,407*
Marrakech and the Northern Moroccan Coast
9 nights from $1,832*
Explore Morocco from the Coast to the Sahara
10 nights from $1,795*
Marrakech to the Sahara Desert and the Moroccan Coast
11 nights from $2,293*
Madrid - Marrakech and the Moroccan Coast
11 nights from $2,713*

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