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Almost everyone in Morocco speaks Arabic and French. English is usually only spoken by people who deal a lot with tourists (hostel staff, restaurants, staff at the railway and bus station). The main attraction is the main square Jemaa el-Fna.I have never seen so many people in one place before.Food is also cheap and depending on what kind of food (or restaurants) you prefer it can even be cheaper than Southeast Asia.There is no fried rice with chicken for 1 USD but more upscale restaurants that serve foods for at least 5-10 USD in Southeast Asia are a lot cheaper in Morocco.For example, I had a well sized seafood pizza in Casablanca in a nice Cafe for only 3.5 USD. I thought there is no city with cheaper taxis than Bangkok until I went to Casablanca and Fes. The taxis there don’t have a taximeter and the fixed prices are a lot higher.The cheapest food you can get are sandwiches from street stalls for 2 USD. The taximeters in Fes start at 1.4 Dirhams (14 cents), in Casablanca at 2 Dirhams. In general, Marrakesh is the most expensive city in Morocco. It is a fun city but for tourists there is not that much to do.
The route is Marrakesh-Casablanca-Rabat-Fes with stops at smaller cities that are on the way (e.g. Railway stations are fairly modern but the trains are not really fast.
I always stayed in hostels, except for Casablanca where I was using Air Bn B.
I spent 5 nights in Fes, 4 nights in Marrakesh, 4 nights in Casablanca and 1 night in Chefchaouen. If you are on a tight schedule, you can do Marrakech, Casablanca, Rabat and Chefchaouen in only 1 day each. I spent more time in the mentioned cities for various reasons.
I recently spent 14 days in Morocco and want to share my experiences and thoughts with you guys.
As always, I will start with some background information about myself and my trip to help you put everything that follows in the right context.