Below are some of the frequently asked questions and their answers, hopefully, you will find what you are looking for. If you didn't find what you are looking for, then go to ask online you will get an answer to your question with every help I can do to make your trip so enjoyable.
The crime rates in Morocco are relatively low, but it is important to remain vigilant at all times and keep your valuables safe. It is a Muslim country with a friendly population, so tourists should be respectful of Islamic culture and customs.
Peak season in Morocco runs from March to May or September to October, but other months are also enjoyable if you desire very hot and sunny weather or are fine with the cold.
There is something for everyone to enjoy during a trip to Morocco, a moderate Muslim North African country. Experience the Ourika Valley, take a hot-air balloon ride over Marrakech, ride camels in the Sahara Desert, and much more. All travellers are welcome.
Small group Explore trips enable you to have a local Explore leader and other tourists on your trip. Our leaders have extensive local knowledge and can assist you to organise a flawless expedition by suggesting the best restaurants and arranging excursions. You can benefit from their experience in addition to a memorable trip by assisting with things like recommending the best dining establishments and organising additional activities. Our Moroccan journeys include the most popular attractions and hidden gems that you can't normally see if you're travelling alone, for example, meeting local Berber families and eating with them. Joining a small group journey will allow you to bond with like-minded travellers.
- How do I get my tourist visa?
Make an appointment at the Morocco consulate or embassy.
Complete the Morocco visa application form.
Gather the required documents.
Submit them to the Moroccan embassy or consulate.
Pay the visa fee.
Wait for the Morocco visa to be processed.
Get a visa.
You don't require a visa when travelling from Canada or the United States as a tourist for up to 90 days, provided that you have a valid passport. Make sure your passport has at least six months remaining on it after the date you plan to leave Morocco.
Morocco's official languages are Arabic and Berber. French is also frequently spoken since Morocco was once a French colony.
English is taught as a second language in schools, so don't assume that every person you meet will be able to speak English. If this is a concern for your small or private group tour, it may be economical to retain a trilingual tour guide.
It's best to consult with your local travel clinic for the most recent recommendations regarding malaria prophylactics, particularly if you plan to visit Morocco. No compulsory vaccinations are required there.
The tap water in Morocco is not safe for drinking. We advise taking a water bottle with a built-in filtration system, like a Water-to-go bottle.
Yes, but please ensure that you only bring enough for your stay, with just a few days’ extra supplies as a backup. It would also help if you could bring the prescription as well, as proof.
Bed and breakfast mean that only breakfast is supplied.
Half board means that breakfast and dinner are supplied
The full board has all meals supplied (breakfast, lunch, and dinner)
All-inclusive means that all meals and drinks are supplied; some hotels also supply alcohol. This latter point should be checked when making the booking.
All hotels and cruises have safety deposit boxes, sometimes even in your room/cabin. All you need do is ask reception and they will give you instructions on how to use them, or will safely put away your valuables until you need them.
The currency used throughout the country is the Moroccan dirham. Credit cards and ATMs that dispense local currency are widely accepted.
Almost every bank has an ATM outside it, or just inside the front doors, and you will normally find that they are guarded by a policeman. Many shopping malls have to stand-alone ATMs and you can also find them located along a busy pavement (sidewalk).
In Morocco, rail connects the main cities, and buses are used for inner-city trips. Small private and group tours are typically conducted using large vans and sedans. For large group excursions, medium to large motor coaches is used.
It is important to wear loose, lightweight clothing in Morocco, both to respect the local culture and to protect your skin and stay cool. Around religious sites, a light scarf is handy to have, particularly to shield you from the sun and sand
The protocol does ask for men to wear long trousers as opposed to shorts.
The protocol does ask for women to cover bare skin as much as possible and so shoulders, especially, should be covered and a simple scarf will suffice. Again, it is advised to wear long trousers, or skirts, as legs should also be covered. Heads do not need to be covered, despite what some tourist books say, though it is a sign of respect if you do this.
This depends on which site you are visiting and at what time of the day. Some offer little shade and so you should ensure that you do not have too much skin available for the sun to burn.
There are two associated plug types, types C and E. Plug type C features two round pins and plug type E features two round pins and a hole for the socket’s male earthing pin.
Alcohol can be purchased in several hotels, riads, bars, and restaurants in addition to supermarkets. You'll usually find world-renowned beer, wine, and spirits in addition to local beer (Flag (pilsner), Stork (light lager), and Casablanca (Premium lager)), as well as Moroccan wines (because of France's influence on Morocco, the country produces excellent wines). You may need to present your passport when purchasing wine in a Moroccan supermarket. During Ramadan, supermarkets don't usually sell alcohol, but many hotels and restaurants will still serve it.
The legal drinking age for Moroccans is 18.