Enjoy the pure African light and the music of silence as you drift gently over the fantastic desert landscape with views of secluded berber villages and the snow capped Atlas Mountains on this magical balloon flight.
2: Moroccan Cooking Class (La Maison Arabe)
Although the souks of Marrakech are bursting with great gifts and household objects, how about taking home something really special, the secrets of Moroccan cuisine.
3: Camel Ride
Enjoy a memorable camel ride through farmland the picturesque desert of Agadir to the Souss Estuary, a bird watchers paradise.
4: Trekking the High Atlas Mountains (Jebel Toubkal)
Jebel Toubkal, situated in the High Atlas Mountains, is North Africa's highest peak at 4,167m (13,667 ft). It's a challenging trek to the summit, but worth it for the spectacular views.
5: Dades Valley
Valley runs in between the Jebel Sarhro & the High Atlas Mountains & offers some of Morocco's most spectacular scenery. The deep red cliffs on each side are lined with impressive Kasbahs, traditional Moroccan built forts.
The last of the Imperial cities, the city is famed for its markets and festivals. The markets provide an unbelievable atmosphere with snake charmers, musicians, magicians, acrobats and storytellers.
The medieval capital of Morocco is third of the Imperial cities. This is the birthplace of the Fez cap and is home to one of the oldest and largest medieval city in the world, which has been declared a UNESCO World Heritage site.
Another of the imperial cities. Be sure to visit the impressive tomb of Sultan Moulay Ismail, who built many of the monuments found in the city, most especially the city gates. The well preserved Roman ruins at Volubilis are not far from the city and are well worth a visit.
One of the four Imperial cities of Morocco. Be sure to visit the Royal Palace, especially during the guard change on Friday mornings. This city is filled with a lot of historical attractions, and its sister city Sale should not be overlooked.
This is a city with a lot of charm and history, it also has some lovely beaches. There are plenty of restaurants and nightclubs which make for an entertaining nightlife.
Has one of the most awesome beaches in Morocco and a few nice golf courses as well. Also visit the walled city of Taroudannt, Paradise valley and the Massa Lagoon which are not too far from Agadir.
12: Sahara Desert
Witness the vast empty majesty of the Sahara from its western edges at Ouzina and Merzouga. Venture out across the shifting ocean of sand, trekking by camel to visit nomad settlements, oasis, and the mighty dunes of Erg Chebbi.
13: Visit the Jamaa el Fna in Marrakech
Visit the Jamaa el Fna in the centre of the old city. This square is the home of orange juice stalls and snake charmers, dancers and story tellers, magicians and peddlers. It is a kaleidoscope of colours and as dark falls it becomes a food market where you can purchase some of the amazing culinary delights of Morocco and eat them in the chill of the desert evening.
14: Relax on the beach in Essaouira
This Atlantic coast beach is a favourite of wind and kite surfers due to the often shallow waters. It was once a favourite haunt of Bob Marley and Jimi Hendrix, though times have moved on since then. As well as the beach there is also plenty to experience in the town, which is typical of many small fortified Moroccan townships. At one time it was a very important port, it is still a fishing port, and it was a trading post in 400 BC; it is now a World Heritage City.
15: The Souq, Marrakech
This legendary, bustling and chaotic bazaar is the city's pulse, and entering its shadowy, vast canopy-covered labyrinth north of the Djemma el Fna always elicits a thrill. Everything from carpets to cardamom can be found in these twisting lanes - and remember, the haggling's all part of the fun.
16: Rif Mountains
The fascinating and scenic range in the country's north is the stronghold of the Berber people. Wonderful trekking opportunities avail, including through the fir forests in the Talassemtane National Park.
17: Dar Si Said (Marrakech)
A monument to Moroccan maalems (master craftsmen), the Dar Si Said highlights Marrakesh's graceful riad architecture and local craftsmanship - though artisans from Fez must be credited for the spectacular painted woodwork in the domed wedding chamber upstairs. Don't miss the painted musicians balconies and the vaguely threatening kitchen implements on the second, plus views over the zellij harem courtyard.
18: Statue Grande Libre
Melilla's role in modern Spanish history isn't forgotten. The Statue Grande Libre marks 7 July 1936, when Franco began the campaign against the government in Madrid. With a soldier and lion backed by a Fascist eagle, it feels like a throwback to another, uncomfortable age.
19: Jardin Majorelle, Marrakech
The antithesis of the Djemaa is the hidden oasis of Jardin Majorelle. These immaculately presented gardens were created in the 1920s by French artist Jacques Majorelle. Purchased and restored to former glory sixty years later by Yves Saint Laurent, today this haven of tranquility blossoms with rare botanical specimens; palms, cacti and bamboo, surrounding limpid ornamental pools heavy with water lilies.
20: Bab el-Mansour
The focus of Place el-Hedim is the huge gate of Bab el-Mansour, the grandest of all imperial Moroccan gateways. The gate is well preserved with lavish (if faded) zellij and inscriptions across the top. It was completed by Moulay Ismail's son, Moulay Abdallah, in 1732. You can't walk through the bab itself - which is opened only on grand occasions - but instead have to make do with a side gate to the left.