Accordions & Toggles



At time of writing, British, American, Canadian, Australian, and Irish nationals do not require a visa to travel to Morocco, just a valid passport. Be advised that if your date of exit from Morocco is less than six months before the expiry of your passport you may be refused entry into the country. Similar rules apply to most EC countries, but please check with the relevant Consulate well in advance of your holiday as it is your responsibility to ensure that you have the correct documentation to enter the country. On arrival in Morocco, you will have to submit a white visitor’s card which you will have been given to fill in on the plane and this will entitle you to stay in Morocco for up to 90 days. The queue at immigration may look dauntingly long if you arrive at a peak time, but don’t worry, it moves pretty fast.

Do I need travel insurance?

Travel insurance should be obtained before leaving your country of origin. We don't force anyone to purchase it. Local hospitals have limited diagnostic capability. Private clinics can be expensive, evacuation can cost a lot, luggage can disappear, so insurance is a good idea.

Do your guides and drivers speak English?

Our guides speak many languages as well as Berber and Arabic, including French, English, Some of them speaks Spanish too, and often some German, Japanese and Italian as well. And About drivers they speak's Frensh and English too


ou can relax and wear whatever is familiar and comfortable on the street at home. Morocco is very tolerant and welcoming to visitors, you're not expected to act or look like a Moroccan. Longer shorts and shirts are fine for men. For women it's a good idea to bring a scarf to cover bare shoulders and arms in rural villages.


The official language of Morocco is Arabic, although French is widely spoken, particularly in large cities. Some English is spoken at hotels, restaurants and shops but it is useful to have a sprinkling of French to improve your enjoyment of your trip. In mountain areas various dialects of Berber are spoken, and in more remote villages not even Arabic is spoken, let alone French or English! If you learn just a few of the Arabic phrases we have given you below, you will be greeted with delight by the local Moroccans.

How do I make reservation?

You will fill out an enquiry including as many details and specificity about your trip as possible. You should also feel free to ring us on Skype or on the telephone. Nothing beats direct contact. You’ll save time and effort and we speak English, French! Once the details of your trip are solidified and agreed upon, we will send you a detailed quote with your itinerary and prices. If approve of it, we will send you a bill and you will make a deposit of 30 % of the total cost of the trip and the rest of payment you waill pay it even you meet Our driver waiting you in the Airport.

How do we book and pay?

Find the trip you are interested in then contact us via E-mail to discuss your tour and check availability. Once the details of your trek (duration, route and number of people) have been agreed, we will make a provisional booking, giving the dates and cost..

To confirm your booking we ask you to pay a deposit. This can be in Euros, pounds sterling or US dollars. The balance is paid in Morocco – again in Euros, sterling or dollars – at the beginning of the tour or at your arrival day in marrakesh when you will met our tour operator ..

What do you need to bring for atlas treking ?

For Atlas Trekking you need to prepare as you would for walking in any mountain region; it can be warm and sunny during the day but the weather in the mountains can quickly change from sunshine to snow and cold winds (autumn through late spring). Here is the equipment and clothing we suggest.

- Clothing

- Equipment

- Good walking boots and socks

- season sleeping bag

- Comfortable shoes/slippers for camp/guesthouse

- Walking stick

- Trekking pants

- Day sack/backpack

- Lightweight waterproof over-trousers / rain-pants

- Headtorch / headlamp

- Underwear

- Basic First Aid Kit – refer to trip dossier for details

- Ice axe and crampons (winter)

- T-shirts

- Water bottle or camel back (recommended)

- Fleece jacket or warm jumper

- Penknife (useful)

- Lightweight windproof/waterproof jacket

- Hat

- Goggles (winter) and sunglasses (summer)

- Lightweight thermal or fleece gloves


- Personal items (e.g. towel, sunscreen, wipes, toilet tissues, antibacterial handwash)

- Small First Aid Kit including insect repellent, plasters, meds

- Small rubbish bag to carry out what you carry inMatches e.g. burn toilet paper

- Trail snacks

- Zip-Up bags for camera

- Repair kit (eg. needle, thread, duct tape)