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solo traveling woman

solo traveling woman

For all female travelers dreaming of visiting Morocco, there are several views about the country, some of which are true and some of which are not. Here’s what you need to know.

Having worked as a tour guide in Morocco for many years, I am often asked the same question by female travelers: Is Morocco safe for solo woman traveling? If you have limited travel experience, navigating Morocco as a woman can be different than in Western countries. In general, most well-traveled areas are relatively safe.

Expect boos and occasional lewd remarks towards Moroccan and foreign women. It is best to ignore such remarks and be prepared for persistent salespeople. Depending on your background, these experiences may not bother you or may make you feel uncomfortable. However, they should not pose a threat to your safety.

women traveling in morocco
solo traveling woman

Female tours and traveling In Morocco

Embark on an exclusive solo traveling woman that will take you to the country’s most famous and unspoiled attractions, including Marrakech, the Red City, the Kasbahs of Ait Benhaddou, the Skoura Oasis, the Dades Gorges, the Todra Gorges, the waterfalls of the Atlas Mountains and the Berber villages. This trip offers a mix of culture and adventure where you can enjoy the breathtaking Moroccan landscape and interact with Berber women in the Atlas Mountains and nomadic women in the Sahara desert.

visiting morocco tours, is a leading private Morocco travel agency for female travelers, invites you to join us on this transformative adventure that unites women and takes them beyond their comfort zone to Morocco’s most magical attractions. From the historical sites of the Medina in Fes and Marrakech to the Atlas Mountains and the Sahara Desert, our tours are designed to share our experiences with local women because we believe in making a positive impact on the ground through meaningful connections.

Our team on the ground is committed to creating lasting change for the women in our country and ensuring that our experiences are truly valuable for all. We are committed to preserving the original culture of local communities in Morocco and celebrating our intangible heritage through our sustainable journeys.

  •         We connect women with each other and empower them to learn more about the world and themselves.
  •           Discover our culture, get off the beaten path and make meaningful connections with local women.
  •           We reinforce the values of a civil society that strives for fruitful, sustainable development.
  •           Charity: Giving back and doing something for the things that matter to solo women traveling.
  •           Personalized Women Best Travel Sahara Desert Best Private Adventure Tours

which things you have to know before to visiting morocco

Language: In Morocco, the official languages are Classical Arabic and Tamazight (Berber), with about 70% of the population being Amazigh, especially in the rural areas, the Sahara and the mountains. Nevertheless, French is taught in schools and is widely used in trade and commerce.

In the Tangier region, many people speak Spanish due to its proximity to Spain and the historical colonization of the north by Spain. A Woman’s Guide to Traveling in Morocco recommends that you familiarize yourself with the most important Arabic phrases and French.

Religion: Morocco is an Islamic country where approximately 98% of the population is Muslim, while the remaining 1% is made up of Jewish, Christian and Buddhist communities. Muslims are expected to pray five times a day, with the call to prayer now broadcast from the minarets of mosques.

Friday is the holy day for Muslims and stores and market stalls are allowed to close at midday. During Ramadan, Muslims refrain from eating, drinking and smoking during the day. Non-Muslims or tourists are tolerated, but should not eat or drink in public. During Ramadan, it is quieter during the day and some stores are closed, but things pick up again in the evening.

Money: The currency in Morocco is the Moroccan dirham, with an exchange rate of around 9.6 dirhams per 1 USD or 10 per 1 euro.

Mosques and shrines: Most mosques are off-limits to non-Muslims, with the exception of the Hassan II Mosque in Casablanca, which opens its doors to visitors at certain times.

Moroccan hospitality: Moroccans are known for their hospitality and traditionally welcome and respect travelers. Strangers are offered food and drink as a gesture of hospitality.

Health: Tampons are hard to find in Morocco, and Carrefour is a reliable supermarket, albeit with a limited selection. Female travelers should bring a plastic bag to dispose of tampons and pads.

Think about what you wear: Although there is no specific dress code or law in Morocco, it is advisable to dress respectfully, especially in the larger cities. Although there are no restrictions on what you can wear, revealing clothing can attract attention, so you should adhere to local cultural norms

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