A perfect 12 days Morocco and Spain itinerary for you to borrow

Although it was an early March, winter didn’t want to surrender any time soon as a thin layer of snow was still clinging to the icebound ground in Sligo and temperatures below zero were forecasted overnight.

Dreary woodlands, filled with silence, were casting long and eerie silhouettes, a scene we were more than happy to swap for something more exciting and colourful.

An idea to leave Ireland behind and travel to Morocco followed by a trip to Spain was born shortly before Christmas. And with so many places and countries still unseen, I was delighted we finally choose to visit Northern Africa and planned to make it happen.

Stepping foot for the very first time on Africa’s soil was yet another big dream come true moment for our family. Despite snowstorms and cancelled flights from Ireland to heavy rainstorms, redirected flights and unexpected 5-hour bus journey through the night in Northern Africa, we finally made it to the windy city where teething Ericeira had a chance to ride a camel on the beach.

Our journey started in UNESCO town Essaouira, then we travelled to Marrakech where the density of colours and sights were so spectacular it was difficult to determine in which direction to point the camera.

Holding hands and listening to the gypsie cries and absorbing the chaos, we realised how privileged we are to have 365 days a year to travel, to learn, to interact and to explore.

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A perfect 12 days Morocco and Spain itinerary for you to borrow

This blog post covers one of our best trips where we travelled from Ireland to Morrocco and then to Spain.

Your trip to Morocco and Southern Spain will include various UNESCO world heritage sites, incredibly beautiful historical cities, Northern Africa’s traditional markets, incredible castles and palaces and fantastic Spanish Food.

We decided to visit in early spring because summer temperatures can be extreme both in Morroco and Spain.

Our Crossings Tip* – For anyone that plans a similar trip – please carefully consider the time of the year you wish to travel and your suitability to that season.

 

Trip breakdown 

Cities visited: Essaouira, Marrakech, Seville, Madrid and Segovia

Time of the year: Middle of the March

Trip length: 12 days of sightseeing + travel days

Transportation: plains, trains, buses and lots of walking

Accommodation: Variety of hotels, AirBnBs and traditional riads

Languages: Spanish, French and Arab

Currency: Euro and Morrocan dirhams

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Laid-back Essaouira may have fewer shops than Marrakesh, but they are equally amazing.

 

Day 1 – 4  Start your trip by exploring Essaouira, Morocco

Getting through the crazy rainstorm upon our arrival in Essaouira, we scored some blue skies and coming into the Old Medina, we were greeted with the most beautiful colours and sights.

As this was our first day in Morocco, it was spent slowly settling in and strolling around Essaouiras most popular sights like the beachfront and Old Medina. Although you won’t find many must-see sights, it’s a very pretty town and a wonderful introduction to Morrocan culture and traditions.

After indulging in a delicious breakfast of freshly squeezed orange juice and baked bread, we set our sights inland and made our way to Essaouiras bus station.

Top things to do in Essaouira:

  • Try camel milk cheese |One of the great things for foodies to try out in Marrakesh is camel milk cheese. Visit La Fromagerie, located along the dusty road to Villa Anouk for a very unique culinary experience and a chance to sample freshly made cheeses.
  • Walk the city walls | Constructed in the late 18th century, by a French military architect, Theodore Cornut, to defend the town from invasion, the thick walls surrounding the medina of Essaouira are worth the visit to learn more about the history and to admire incredible sea views.
  • Explore markets | If you are lucky to visit Essaouira, you can’t miss wandering around its market known as souks, where beautiful patterns and bright colours are on constant display.
  • Try Morrocan sweets |Morocco has no shortage of delicious sweets, usually made from dates, cinnamon, figs, oranges and honey, worth trying out. Halwa dyal Makina, chocolate-coated biscuits, make for a great snack on the go and sesame cookies known as chebakia are super sticky and delicious.
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Local handcraft on display in Essaouira.
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Exploring The Old Medina in Essaouira, Morocco.

 

Day 4 – 6 Wander around Marrakech, Morocco

Steeped in history and local tradition, Marrakech is an unmissable place for anyone travelling to Northern Africa. While we explored Essaouira without the guide, in Marrakech, we decided to go ahead and hire a local man to guides through the maze of old Medina and shine a light on its history.

While seeing the city and its snaking alleyways filled with arts, crafts and incredible corners would be just enough to fill us brim with joy, we also desired to learn about how the city was founded, we wanted to marvel at important historic buildings and meet local craftsman.

It still baffles me how only 3-hour plane ride away from Europe is a place so profoundly charming and characteristically different. Going to Morocco helped us reset our brain, and along the way, we learned more about ourselves.

In Marrakech, after we had a chance to witness the sun rising over the beautiful city, we experienced a different side to it. We wandered outside our riad where the streets were empty, and we watched sellers arrive and set up their stalls for a busy day ahead.

Top things to do in Marrakech:

  • Take a cooking class | One of the many wonderful things to do in Marrakesh is to learn to cook local meals from products bought at the local market. Taking part in one of the cooking classes and learning secrets to mastering traditional dishes such as tajines and couscous is one of the best souvenirs you can bring home with you.
  • Get lost in the Medina | For a full-on Marrakech and once in a lifetime experience you have to embrace the old towns sheltered labyrinths. Inevitably, sooner or later, you’ll get lost but don’t let it from holding you back as it can result in a positive outcome such as stumbling upon architectural wonders and lovely shops. For the first time visitors, it can be challenging and at times unsettling, to find your way around, but it adds a little touch of adventure to your day. 
  • See the Koutoubia Mosque | Not only is the Koutoubia Mosque an amazing structure surrounded by lovely gardens but also the largest mosque in Marrakesh. Although it is closed to non-muslims, you can still walk around the perimeter and use it as your guide if you get lost in the Medina.
  • Have a hammam | One of the things that can leave a lasting impression in Marrakech is to have a hammam in a  Moroccan bathhouse. A traditional bathing and cleansing ritual that will leave anyone feeling fresh and anew. The bathing process usually begins in a dry, heated zone to relax and open pores followed by a steam room and lots of scrubbing.
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Wandering through the maze of the Medina is a must, we took the wrong turn and ended up outside the walls and found this lovely rug shop.
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Traditional Riad where we stayed in Marrakech.

 

Day 6-8 See the top sights in Seville, Andalusia

Savouring some of Seville’s best traditional tapas and exploring the Moorish history at the Alcazar Palace – seeing it for the first time is a memory I won’t forget –  are just some of the reasons why we decided to fly from Marrakech to Seville.

In the short span of time, we had a privilege to see many amazing places, so upon descending in Andalusia’s capital, we were brimming with joy and gratitude for having life and experiences universally desirable.

Top things to do in Seville:

  • Museum of flamenco dance | As the home of flamenco, Seville is a great place to experience authentic shows and music and passion-fuelled dancing to feel their spirit. Museum of Flamenco Dance showcases various exhibitions, shows and tailor-made workshops for anyone interested in mastering onstage performance.
  • Seville Cathedral | A unmissable UNESCO World Heritage Site and the largest Gothic cathedral in the world, Seville Cathedral is on most of the tourists wish list who flock to visit Andalusia’s capital. It took over a century to complete the imposing building
  • Real Alcázar | From the incredible Islamic architecture to the blooming gardens, Real Alcazar, is a must-see sight in Seville – it’s impressive and sprawling and a place to be for Game of Throne fans. Give yourself a few hours to wander from room to room and make sure you sit down and take in all the surrounding beauty.
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Beautiful architecture in Seville, Spain.
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Rooftop views from our apartment in Seville.

 

Day 8-10 Be Amazed by Madrid, Spain 

From rainy Seville, we took a train to Madrid where we visited Valters best friend. I thought we had escaped the heavy rainstorms once we boarded the train to Madrid only for it to start snowing once we arrived in the city.

Madrid is full of life and gorgeous light, and there are countless little things that can make a trip to the beautiful Spanish city so memorable.  Known for its elegant boulevards and beautiful parks, she also offers visitors artistic masterpieces and architectural wonders.  David with Head of Goliath by Caravaggio and Bosch’s Garden of Earthly Delights are just a few of the things anyone should see.

Start your day at the Museo Thyssen-Bornemisza, which displays eight centuries of European painting followed by a walk along the Gran Vía to get the sense of the city and finish with a visit to beautiful renaissance square known as Plaza Mayor.

Top things to do in Madrid:

  • Retiro park |One of the must-see places in Madrid is the beautiful Buen Retiro Park – “The Park of the Pleasant Retreat” with the monument of King Alfonso XII overlooking the manmade lake. Located just a few steps east from the Prado art museum, it’s a great place to see the iron and glass pavilion built to house the Philippine Exhibition in 1887 and to go on a boat ride.
  • Royal Palace | The largest royal palace in western Europe was built in the mid-1700s for King Philip V and houses the works by Caravaggio, Velázquez and Goya and amazing displays of porcelain, silverware and tapestries.
  • Gran Vía | When you visit Madrid, Gran Via – cities premier street with beautifully grandiose buildings and bright advertisement signs- it is impossible to avoid, and you shouldn’t. Besides the display of early 20th-century architectural delights, you’ll find the best shops, including international brands and boutiques as well as an exciting nightlife.
  • The Plaza Mayor | One of Madrid’s best-known public places, the Plaza Mayor is a beautiful courtyard with lots of stylish cafes, shops, restaurants and bars, often used for public celebration. Once a chaotic market back in the 16th century, today the plaza is where you’ll find street performers, musicians and artists selling their work.
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Incredible rooftop views of Madrid, Spain.
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Buen Retiro Park is one of the largest parks in the city of Madrid, Spain.

 

 Day 10 -11 Go on a day trip to Segovia, Spain

One of the main reasons why we wanted to visit Segovia was to see the remarkably preserved Roman aqueduct remaining on the Iberian Peninsula.  Reaching almost 94 feet at its highest point its also a symbol of Segovia and a UNESCO World Heritage site.

The narrow streets filled with cafes, small boutiques and restaurants are a joy to explore, and if you are an avid photographer, you’ll find plenty of subjects to capture from buildings to the Door of San Andres.

Located close to the Guadarrama Mountains, Segovia can be easily reached by high-speed train from Madrid. The journey shouldn’t take longer than 30 minutes, and the train station is

Top things to do in Segovia:

  • Aqueduct of Segovia |Standing underneath and gazing at neverending arches os the Roman aqueduct, a terrific engineering masterpiece in a remarkably well-preserved condition is a sight to remember. The best place to see the aqueduct that begins the Granja Palace outside of Segovia is at the Plaza del Azoguejo.
  • The Alcázar of Segovia |Dating back to the 12th century, The Alcazar of Segovia is a more than 1,000-year-old royal palace that sits on a rock and its one of the most famous castle in Spain. For amazing views of the surrounding landscape and arid plains of Spain, climb up the 156 crooked steps of the Tower of Juan II.
  • Segovia Cathedral |Located in the main city square, Segovia Cathedral is the last true Gothic cathedral in Spain. The true gem of the cathedral that was destroyed during the Communions War is the climb up to its tower to see the amazing view from the top.
  • Walls of Segovia |The city walls of Segovia is a very important part of Segovia’s history, and they provide fantastic views and photo opportunities. The walls are 3.5 km long, and the best bit is located on the northern side of the city, near the Puerta de San Cebrian.
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The Aqueduct is the foremost symbol of Segovia.
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One of the many souvenir shops in Segovia, Spain.

 

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Now, over to you!

Have you ever been on a similar trip? Let us know in the comments!

Let us know if you are plotting a visit to Morocco or Spain and have travel-related questions!

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Our Crossings follows the daily adventures of Latvian expats living in Sligo as they surf and explore the world

50 thoughts on “A perfect 12 days Morocco and Spain itinerary for you to borrow

    1. Wow, how exciting! Wishing you an enjoyable journey – may your air is clear, the flight be smooth, the plane is safe, and the sky be blue! Thanks for stopping by and have a lovely day. Aiva

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  1. Sounds pretty amazing. I haven’t yet persuaded the other half to cross the sea to the next continent, but it’s on the agenda, as is Madrid. In my experience Seville is either wet or scorching, but more often the second. All part of life’s rich pattern. Thanks for the suggestions. 🙂 🙂

    Liked by 1 person

    1. Thanks so much! It was great to escape moody Irish weather for two weeks, and I was surprised how much we managed to see – without getting tired – during the trip with a 2-year-old toddler in tow. Our experience in Seville was very wet; the weather was so bad, there was even a power cut for a few hours! Nevertheless, it’s a beautiful city to explore. Thanks for stopping by and have a lovely day. It’s pouring rain in Sligo, and we are drinking green tea beside the cosy fireplace. Aiva

      Liked by 1 person

  2. The makings of a great trip – cheering me up on this wet Monday!!
    I’ve been lucky enough to visit the places on your itinerary but not as a single trip. Essaouira would be my favourite on the list – really loved it and managed to get back for a second visit. I’d encourage anyone to visit Morocco – so much to see and do. Haven’t been to Madrid since 1990! Time for another visit me thinks!

    Liked by 1 person

    1. Thanks so much, Marie. The planning of the trip was as exciting as the journey itself, and if I had to choose which of the places we managed to visit was our favourite, I had to say Morrocco and Essaouira. All it takes is a three-hour plane ride, and you are in a completely different world. We celebrated our daughters Ericeira second Birthday in Seville and were in Madrid on St. Patricks Day. A trip to remember for years to come. Thanks for stopping by and have a lovely day, my friend. Aiva

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  3. Very nice tale of your Moroccan journey. A real culinary delight it seems.
    Next time, I recommend the Villa Boujouf dans l’oasis de Tighmert (Province de Guelmim). They have camel products too.
    And if you plan a trip to Dubai, please do visit the mesmerizing Arabian Tea House in the historical Al Bastakiya district where you can sample some surprising camel milk gelato 😉

    Liked by 1 person

    1. Thanks so much for stopping by and for your suggestions, very much appreciated. I’ve never even heard about camel milk gelato – sounds very intriguing! As this was our first time in Northern Africa, we were utterly delighted with everything we had a chance to see, eat and most importantly, for the opportunity to meet many interesting people. Have a good day. Aiva

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    1. Thanks so much, Allan! This particular trip was our dream trip, and we spend any many days working on logistics, travel itinerary and booking bus/train/attraction tickets. The journey was beyond amazing and seeing Morrocco for the very first time – unforgettable. Thanks for stopping by. I hope you don’t have to shovel snow today! Aiva

      Liked by 1 person

      1. O my goodness, that sounds amazing! Have a lovely time. Vancouver is my favourite places and I hope there are many many travel posts coming to your blog! Can’t wait to see what Vancouver looks like in spring time 😊 Aiva

        Liked by 1 person

  4. Another fantastic article Aiva! Thank you! Great information and incredibly beautiful photographs! Morocco I have never visited and some of my friends are going there at the end of the month, perhaps now, inspired by your wonderful post, I will join them. In any event, I really found the information you’ve provided very valuable and I will pass it along to them. Reference Spain, well…I must say that Sevilla is one of my favourite cities and you have hit the nail on the head with the suggestions you have provided about places to see. I would only add the plaza de espanya which is beautiful…actually, if I didn’t have this sort of genetic need to live close to the Mediterranean, I would move to Sevilla as I love it, love the food, the people, the city, everything about it, except their futbol team (lifelong Barça fan here)…Segovia, like Toledo, is a jewel and Madrid has the energy you can feel when you walk the streets of Manhattan…great article Aiva and a pleasure to read it.
    All the best and may you enjoy a great week!
    Francisco

    Liked by 1 person

    1. Thanks so much for stopping by, my friend. Your constant encouragement and support always makes my day and lifts my spirits up. The world definitely needs more people like you, Francisco, who can heal with beautiful art and inspiring poems.

      So far, I haven’t been to many Spanish cities, but the gorgeous Andalusian capital of Seville is arguably Spain’s most colourful city worth exploring. On our visit, we very much enjoyed Seville’s historical attractions, ts gigantic cathedral and Seville’s oldest neighbourhood Santa Cruz. It’s one of the cities in Europe; I would love to see again, mainly to marvel at its incredible architecture and to explore it in more deeper.

      Take care, Francisco, as I am reading about coronavirus, Valencia and Spain, seems to make headlines in the last few days. Have a good day and greetings from Ireland. Aiva

      Liked by 1 person

      1. Thank you Aiva, for your lovely words. I think the world needs more people like you who fill the world with love and with knowledge, putting it into the perfect word, the precise phrasing to enchant. Yes, Sevilla is a beautiful city. The sevillanos are wonderful and I love them, even though I sometimes cannot understand what they are saying! 🙂 But I love it…however, wait until the day you come to Valencia! Talk about a city that has it all…we have an old town too, “El Carmen” and Ciutat Vella (Old Town), which is not as large as Sevilla’s but it is very interesting…our cathedral is not as large and we do not have the bones of Christopher Columbus, but…we have something that Sevilla will never have, the Mediterranean Sea! But I still love Sevilla…yes, we’ve many cases here but so far, Las Fallas has not been cancelled and life goes on as usual. I think they are really creating panic and psychosis through the news reference this coronavirus…but I hope it all just disappears soon, as soon as the weather gets warmer. Thank you so much Aiva, it is always a ray of sunshine to read your articles and your replies. Take good care and all the best,
        Francisco

        Liked by 1 person

  5. Gorgeous! I’ve been to all but Essaouira on the list, but it looks really lovely. Spain and Morocco are both beautiful countries, and their warmer weather makes for the perfect retreat in the colder months of the year. Thanks for sharing your adventures!

    Liked by 1 person

    1. Thanks so much, Rebecca, travelling to both, Morocco and southern Spain to celebrated our anniversary and Ericeiras 2nd Birthday under the swaying palm trees, was a dream come to trip. We were amazed by everything we had a chance to see and can highly recommend this particular itinerary to everyone. Thanks for stopping by and have a good day. Aiva xxx

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    1. Thanks for stopping by! I was so glad we finally worked up the courage to travel to Northern Africa and see everything it has to offer. It was a trip to remember. Have a good day. Aiva

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  6. In love with your photos! I planned to maybe visit Morocco or Egypt this year for desert and I really hope I will be able to with this stubborn corona. Love your itinerary and can only confirm that Madrid is stunning! Other cities are on my list for my next trip to Spain.

    Liked by 1 person

    1. Thanks so much. Morocco was a mesmerising country to explore; I might bring an extra suitcase with me next time because I wanted to bring back home everything we had a chance to see in souks! They have some of the most amazing rugs, bags, salad bowls etc.

      We have a couple of trips booked this spring and with the way the contagious coronavirus is spreading at the moment trough Europe, looks like we are going to have to cancel everything.

      Thanks for stopping by and have a good day, my friend. Aiva

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      1. So sorry to hear that. Luckily I don’t have any travels booked yet for this year. Hope it won’t cost you much and that we will soon be able to enjoy travelling freely again.

        About Morocco you are so right. I was in Rabat few years ago and also wanted to bring home tons of things.

        Liked by 1 person

      2. Thank you! We only had plans to explore Scotland with our campervan and visit my husbands cousin who lives in Amsterdam. Luckily we haven’t book the ferry to Scotland yet and the flight tothe Neatherlands was just a 100 euros. Fortunately, there are plenty of wide spaces and beautiful National Parks to explore in Ireland too. Although, my heart aches a little bit about not seeing the Isle of Skye, but as we are traveling with a toddler, theres no pint to risk it. Thanks again and have a good day. Aiva

        Liked by 1 person

      3. I would also love to explore Scotland and Isle of Skye. Looks so amazing on photos. But yes, at this time its probably best to stay closer to home and safe and save money for vacations when things will be more clear.

        Liked by 1 person

    1. Thank you, Sarah. We loved Morocco and its beautiful architecture and fell in love with Marrakech! And while many people may associate this thousand-year-old Moroccan city with labyrinthine alleyways and snake charmers, Marrakech is equal parts ancient and modern. I hope you get to visit one day – with its warm days, busy nights and abundant fragrances, Marrakech is a fascinating city for even the most discerning traveller. Thanks for stopping by and have a good day. Aiva

      Liked by 1 person

    1. In a way, it was an exotic journey. Known as the Red City, Marrakesh is famous for its old medina, numerous souks, ancient palaces like Badi Palace and Bahia Palace, the striking Koutoubia Mosque, the energetic Djemaa el-Fna, and the Saadian Tombs. Seeing everything in person was like walking through a good book. Thanks for reading, I hope all is well. Aiva xx

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  7. Been in Spain several times. Last time years ago. need to go back I guess. 🙂
    My grandfather retired and died in Morocco. His tomb was still in Casablanca many years ago when my father had a business trip there.
    How will you handle the Coronavirus restrictions with your travels?
    Be careful.

    Liked by 2 people

    1. Wow, your grandfather’s tomb is in Casablanca? How exciting is that you should go visit. Although, it looks like no one is going anywhere anytime soon due to the coronavirus. We have cancelled all our travel plans for the upcoming season and are planning to stay put in Ireland. As all the schools and colleges are now closed down, we are waiting for the next move our government is going to make. Stay safe and wash the germs away. Thanks for stopping by, Aiva

      Liked by 1 person

      1. Well, we have to cancel a trip to Colombia already bought for Easter… We have our tickets bought for Paris in July. (Fingers crossed) The schools and universities here will close next week… Let’s see what happens.
        You too stay safe.

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  8. Aiva, you are lucky that these places are “relatively” close to you. This looks like a wonderful itinerary. I loved Sevilla and other parts of southern Spain but have not yet had the pleasure of visiting Morocco. I know what you mean about the thrill of first stepping foot on African soil. For me it was South Africa and I’ll never forget it.

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    1. Thanks so much, Caroline. Exploring Marrakesh was like stepping into a dreamy scene and with so much to see and do we didn’t manage to visit the vast and arid Sahara Desert. That’s for our next trip. When it comes to Marrakech, we loved the cultural diversity, we admired the traditional tilework, known as zellige and loved interacting with Moroccan people, both Arabic and Berber, who are noted for their warm hospitality and warm, friendly nature. I am so glad about every single trip we had a chance to take, looks like due to the coronavirus no one is going anywhere soon, including us Take care, be safe and wash the germs away. Aiva xxx

      Liked by 2 people

  9. Those shops in Morocco look so colorful and inviting. I don’t know if I could stop myself from buying one of those beautiful bowls. I’m glad you were able to do this trip before coronavirus stopped you. Spain looks like it is going down fast. 😦

    Liked by 2 people

    1. We had such a fantastic and memorable time in Marrakech. Marrakech is both like and unlike what you’d probably expect. It’s both ancient and modern; desert-like and almost tropical. It’s loud and chaotic and exotic, but also far more tourist-friendly than you might think. Next time we are travelling to Morocco, I’m definitely bringing an extra suitcase just so I can load it up with lots of handmade goodies – I was gawking at everything they seel at souks! The quality and the textures, as well as colours, was unlike anything I’ve seen so far on my travels. Thanks for stopping by. I hope all is well with you! Aiva

      Liked by 1 person

  10. I am SO JEALOUS!!! We had a wonderful anniversary vacation to Madrid many years ago where there is a statue of my ancestor Captain Jose Ortega, who ‘discovered’ San Francisco bay but Morocco… It is right at the top of my bucket list and your photographs summon up a perfect image.

    Liked by 2 people

    1. Thanks so much for stopping by, Kerry. We tend to make the most of our vacation time and usually visit at least two countries in one trip. A journey to Morocco was our dream trip, and it exceeded all our expectations. Although we are not allowed to travel anywhere now due to the coronavirus, we are using the time wisely and are spending quality time together as a family. Stay safe and look after yourself. Lots of love from Ireland. Aiva

      Liked by 1 person

      1. We are bored to tears, here, Aiva. My husband is working from home and at least he has a job just now. I guess we will all have to work together for a better future when the pandemic has run it’s course. Love to you from Texas. 🤠

        Liked by 1 person

    1. Thanks so much for stopping by. We love travelling and exploring the world and can’t wait for things to go back to normal so we can hit the road again. I hope you and your family are doing well, considering these uncertain times. Aiva

      Liked by 1 person

  11. Wonderful guide, I’ve definitely thought about adding Morocco to the itinerary on a couple of my recent Spain trips but it didn’t quite work out.
    Did you fly between Morocco and Spain? I know it’s possible (and I think relatively easy) to go by boat.

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  12. Hi, Jason. Our main plan was to catch a ferry between the two continents but ended up booking flights. The Tarifa Tangier ferry route connects Spain with Morocco and is currently operated by two ferry companies. I can only imagine what it would be like to see see the port of Tangier slowly disappearing in the distance and then getting ready to admire the Spanish port.

    If you are in Marrakesh, you get cath a train or even an overnight train to Tangier. It takes up to six hours which isn’t that much, but as we were travelling with a toddler, we decided in favour of air travel. Nevertheless, the ferry crossing still remains on my travel wish list. Hopefully one day. Thanks for stopping by, Jason. I hope all is well. Aiva

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