Your Own Morocco.
Private And Group Excursions

On foot or by car; historical, gastronomic, and ethnological excursions throughout Morocco
When you arrive in any new country, especially one with a different culture and traditions, we highly recommend you schedule at least one tour in the first few days. You will learn so much within a few hours of simply walking around the most remarkable places in Marrakech, Fez, Casablanca, or Essaouira. You will also learn to spot many fascinating details unnoticed by many people walking by. Most importantly, you will learn how things work here. You will find out more about certain customs that are not always understood by Europeans or get to know how to avoid tourist traps. You will even know how to communicate correctly so that you and your companion always remain joyful. And finally, you will find out what it's like to be a Moroccan today.

That will help turn the rest of your travel into a festive holiday instead of a struggle with fears and rumors which are often baseless. We would like to add that we have never had a guest on our tours who did not want to return to Morocco. And some have even returned several times :).

View all our Morocco tours here.
Read about what you must consider and how to prepare for your trip to Morocco here.

Private Excursions in Morocco

At this moment we are busy publishing more tours in Morocco, Belgium, Serbia, Hungary, and the Netherlands to our website. If you would like to get to know more about them, please do not hesitate to contact us.
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Guest Reviews on Private Morocco Tours

You can find more reviews from our guests on Google Maps, TripAdvisor, Tripster, and Airbnb.


What to know before you go
1. Whatever time of year you come to Morocco, please take sunglasses, a hat, and sunscreen with maximum SPF protection. A light shawl to cover your shoulders won't hurt, either.

2. Put at least one pair of comfortable shoes in your suitcase. There is no transport in the medinas, so the only way to explore the old city is on foot.

3. Local pharmacies have all the medicines you need. However, the names may be different from those used in your country. You only need to know the active ingredient to buy the necessary medicine (it must be indicated on the packaging, and it is the same worldwide). If you require specific medications, it is better to bring them with you as well as a general set of medicines.
4. Take a screenshot of your hotel name and address to show the taxi driver at the airport. To save money on taxis, you can team up with other travelers. It's best to do this in advance, for example, in the passport control queue. There is also a bus from Marrakech airport to the city center that runs during the day.

5. Traffic in the narrow streets of the medinas seems chaotic. But there is a method to help you feel at ease in this madness - just keep to the right-hand side of the street. Moving around in the middle of the street while glancing around and looking in the travel guide is not a good idea.

6. When traveling to the medina, try to have enough cash, including small change. Bank cards are not accepted everywhere. Euros and dollars can be exchanged for dirhams at any exchange office, as the exchange rate varies very little.

7. If you are going to make a significant purchase (eg. antiques, furniture, etc.), then paying in euros or dollars can be an incentive for the seller to lower the price.
8. If you buy heavy or bulky items from the shops in the medina, arrange for them to be delivered directly to your hotel. This service is free of charge.

9. If you don't want to pay the "tourist" price for a taxi, go outside the medina, walk a hundred meters, and then raise your hand to call a taxi. When you get into the car, make sure the taxi driver turns the meter on. After the ride (for a lower fair price), it is a good idea to leave a tip. However, this tip won't work at the airport because different fares apply.

10. If you get lost in the medina, ask any shopkeeper for help. The people here are friendly and will even stop what they're doing to help out a stranded tourist. Don't be fooled by wandering young men who will offer to show you the shortest route to the square, the mosque, or the museum, even though you didn't ask them for help. These are so-called 'fake guides.' They aim to lead a trustful traveler around confusing alleys for a while and then demand payment for the "tour." Luckily, these gentlemen are easy to identify; while showing you the way, they will always walk roughly ten meters ahead of you so that the tourist police won't notice that these 'fake guides' have found another victim. Just turn around and walk away in the opposite direction. If they catch up with you and start demanding money, tell them you will call the tourist police.

11. It's a good idea to always carry water with you during the hot season. Like in most parts of the world, you shouldn't drink tap water. The same rule applies to water served in a pitcher or a glass in a street café unless you know it was poured from a bottle beforehand.

12. Finally, and perhaps most importantly: don't forget to book a tour:)))
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Photos by Anastasia Afonina, Diana Tamarova, Sergey Rozanov, Olga Tolstova, Oleksander Vladimirov, Maria Kuzmicheva, Irina Miftakhova, Yulia Bogdanova, Mihael Zholubovskiy, Irina Novichkova, Anna Dyerjabina, Elias Ouaghrib Fosset.

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