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Al Hoceima; Picture courtesy - postimg.org
Mirleft; Picture courtesy –wordpress.com
Mirleft; Picture courtesy –transglobalist.com
Surfing, Mirleft; Picture courtesy - im-3.msw.ms
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One of the region's most phenomenal avenues runs south of Aglou Plage, offering majestic vistas of the ocean, intense inclines and the irregular vacant bays. By then comes Mirleft, with a flourishing surf scene and alluring bistros under the bends on its essential street. Popular among artists, musicians and overlanders recouping from Saharan crossing points, this cosmopolitan little spot is developing as the nursery of water and wind amusements. Mirleft likewise has a decent array of the best waterfront lodgings in south of Essaouira. The environment is fragile, the scenes are exotic– and tourism progression has been a direct result of the work of individuals, rather than corporate or chains.
Larache; Picture courtesy –looklex.com
Pl de la Liberation; Picture courtesy –staticflickr.com
Football, Medina; Picture courtesy –photoshelter.com
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Larache, just like other towns on this coastal stretch, is sloppy and laid-back for a major part of the year, coming to life in summers when Moroccan guests go to the shoreline. The charming town by and large sees very less visitors. The new town has some fabulous Spanish-time building architecture, particularly around the central Pl de la Liberation, while the little tumbling down medina is ideal for strolls. North of the stream Loukos on the edge of town sit the over-whelming remains of antiquated Lixus, the incredible site of the Garden of the Hesperides.
Port, Al Hoceima; Picture courtesy –deviantart.net
Al Hoceima; Picture courtesy –samondeo.com
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Al-Hoceima is a great spot to spend several days. Peaceful, sheltered, loosening up and trouble free, this best in class coastline resort is overflowing with satisfied and friendly Berbers with a free-vivacious, Western makeover, considerably more than some other town in the north. In fact, if the northern Berbers had their own particular country, this would be its capital. Nevertheless, There is much influence of the Berber tongue, Tarifit is spoken more than Spanish.
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The drive from El-Jadida to Oualidia along the beachfront road, where the fields step close down to the wild shore of the ocean, is awesome, however the views upon entry are more captivating. The euphoric little scale resort of Oualidia spreads around a wonderful bow formed lagoon flanked with splendid sands and protected from the wild surf by a harsh ocean wall. With a decent arrangement of hotels and marvelous fish eateries, Oualidia is the ultimate weekend escape for Marrakshis and Casablancais.
Kasbah of Agadir; Picture courtesy –whereinmorocco.com
Agadir; Picture courtesy –zoover.nl
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Agadir has got a totally different vibe from other places of Morocco. A bustlingport and shoreline resort sprawling underneath its kasbah, the city was reestablished after a deadly earthquake in 1960. It is certainly the country's premiere destination for sun, sand, bars and pizza. Laid out as a labrinth of downtown paths, bordered by wide private country regions, Agadir's cemented inland quarters are awful and sterile. In any case, the city hits big on the beachfront promenade, where Moroccan street life goes hand in hand with a rejuvenating feeling. Moving south of the sparkly white marina, the preserved sandy shoreline offers gin-clear water and 300 sunny days a year.
Courtesy – TraveleZe