Transportation tips in Morocco you must keep in mind
How to get there And what should I ride? are two primary concerns when arranging a trip to a new place. Fortunately, figuring out how to get around Morocco was pretty easy!
Indeed, there are essential tips for moving around Morocco's destinations and staying energized readily. Morocco has various types of transportation; for instance, you might ride a camel in the Sahara desert as a tour.
Getting around Morocco
Morocco's sound public transportation system makes visiting Marrakech souks or the Atlas Mountains accessible.
Fes, Meknes, Tangier, Rabat, Casablanca, and Marrakech are all connected by a safe and convenient rail network west of the Atlas Mountains. A first-class ticket on the network's longest journey costs 420dh and takes 15 hours and 825 kilometers (513 miles) from Oujda to Marrakech. When compared to Europe, Moroccan rail travel is relatively affordable.
In the first-class compartments, there are six seats; however, the second-class compartments have eight seats. Couchettes and sleeper cars must be reserved earlier. Still, a couchette costs an additional 90 dh on top of your ticket, and sleeper carriages cost at most 350 dh, depending on the voyage length. If you want to reserve couchettes, you have to book them two months in advance, compared with first-class tickets that must be reserved one month. Be careful that your passports are proper for only five days and will be delivered at the arrival station.
Buses are a common and popular mode of transportation in Morocco. They run on a set schedule and have numbered seats. CTM, SATAS, Trans Ghazala, and Supratours are the leading transport companies in Morocco.
CTM offers overnight services on long-distance routes such as Fes- Marrakech, Casablanca- Tangier, and Casablanca- Er Rachidia. A one-hour bus ride from Fes to Meknes costs almost 40dh, while the long route costs 300dh.
By Grand Taxi
Morocco's taxis are slightly different. Known as Grand Taxi, they operate 24 hours a day, seven days a week, connecting all the cities and towns. The car brand is an old Mercedes sedan that can seat six passengers, two in front and four in the back. Many taxis in Morocco are in the bus and train stations or streets.