€35 per night
€35 per night
Al Amane Apartment, Marrakech, Morocco

Al Amane Apartment

Marrakech, Morocco - Residance Al Amane 1, Hay Mabrouka

No reviews

Be the first!   Write a review

Description - Apartment

Residence Al Amane, new-build apartment in quiet area in the north west of Marrakech, just 10mins taxi ride to Jama-al-Fna Sqauare (old medina) & Gueliz (modern tourist zone).
Book a week & we arrange free transfer from airport* (* not valid in Easter & Chrismas times)

Location : 2 Km from the Town Centre

1. Double Room with a king-size bed own TV & a balcony overlooking Palm trees
1. Double Room with two single beds
1. Shower Room with hot water , WC & Basin
1. Modern kitchen equiped with Hob/oven , fridge .
1. Living Room with three Moroccan Sofas, TV , Sat & AC.
Please book as 1 unit not rooms ,

  • Al Amane Apartment, Marrakech, Morocco, Morocco hotels and hostels
  • Al Amane Apartment, Marrakech, Morocco, how to find affordable travel deals and hotels in Marrakech
The space
  • Property type: Apartment
  • Guest apt units: 5
  • Year built: 2005
  • Renovated: 2007
  • Public classification: 3
Apartment accommodations

Lowest price available: €35

King Single Twin
  • Check-in: 1:00pm
  • Check-out: 10:30am

Apartment amenities

The apartment is in a quiet builduing , with a cofe shop near by serving breakfeast & drinks , couple of shops, a butcher near by also a turkish bath =Hammam & hair dresser .

Airport pickup Children permitted Concierge Currency exchange Luggage carriers Parking (free)

Room amenities

One master room with a kingsize bed , LCD TV and a balcony Second room with 2 singles beds . The apartment is large, airy & nicely furnished.

A/C climate control Balconies Iron/ironing board Mountain view rooms Non-smoking rooms Refrigerator Television Television (cable/satellite) VCR/DVD


Top Attractions in Marrakech
What to See in Marrakech
Djemma el Fna
The Djemma el Fna is really the heart of Marrakech. It is a large central square in the old city (Medina) and during the day it's a perfect place to grab a freshly-squeezed orange juice and a handful of dates. At the end of the afternoon the Djemma el Fna transforms into an entertainers paradise -- if you're in to snake charming, juggling, music and that sort of thing. Snack stalls are replaced with stalls offering more substantial fare and the square comes alive with entertainment that hasn't changed much since medieval times.
The Djemma el Fna is surrounded by cafe's overlooking the square so you can just relax and watch the world go by if you're tired of jostling the crowds below. Be prepared to be asked for money when you take photos of the performers and stop to watch the entertainment.

The souqs are basically undercover markets that sell everything from chickens to high-quality crafts. The souqs of Marrakech are considered to be among the best in Morocco, so if you like shopping and bargaining you'll enjoy yourself tremendously. Even if you don't like shopping, the souqs are a cultural experience you wouldn't want to miss. Souqs are divided in to small areas that specialize in a certain good or trade. The metal workers all have their little shops clustered together, as do the tailors, butchers, jewelers, wool dyers, spice merchants, carpet salesmen and so on.

The souqs are situated north of the Djemma el Fna and finding your way around the narrow alleyways can be a bit tricky. Guides are plentiful in Marrakech, so you can always use those services, but getting lost in the chaos is also part of the fun. It's often more interesting to peek in to souqs where local wares are being produced, than to be taken to yet another carpet shop by your guide. If you get lost, just ask for directions back to the Djemma el Fna.

Majorelle Gardens and the Musuem of Islamic Art
In the 1920's, French artists Jacques and Louis Majorelle created a stunning garden in the middle of Marrakech's new town. The Majorelle gardens are filled with colour, plants of all shapes and sizes, flowers, fish ponds and perhaps the most pleasing aspect, tranquility. The designer Yves Saint Laurent now owns the gardens and has also built himself a house on the property. The building that gets most of the attention however is the bright blue and yellow building the Marjorelles used as their studio and which now houses the Museum of Islamic Art. This small museum includes some good examples of Moroccan tribal art, carpets, jeweler, and pottery.

The gardens and museum are open daily with a 2 hour lunch break from 12-2pm.

Saadian Tombs
The Saadian dynasty ruled much of southern Morocco during the 16th and 17th centuries. Sultan Ahmed al-Mansour created these tombs for himself and his family in the late 16th century, 66 of them are buried here. The tombs were sealed up rather than destroyed in the 17th century and were only re-discovered in 1917. Consequently they are beautifully preserved and the intricate mosaic is stunning. Despite being situated in the heart of the somewhat hectic old town (medina) the tombs are surrounded by a nice peaceful garden.

The tombs are open daily except Tuesday. It's advisable to get there early and avoid the tour groups.

The Ramparts of Marrakech
The walls of the medina have been standing since the 13th century and make for a wonderful early morning stroll. Each gate is a work of art in themselves and the walls run for twelve miles. The Bab ed-Debbagh gate is the entry point for the tanneries and provides an excellent photo opportunity full of vivid colours from the dyes used. It is a little smelly though.

Palais Dar Si Said (Museum of Moroccan Arts)
A palace and museum in one and well worth a visit. The palace is opulent and beautiful in itself with a lovely courtyard where you can relax and take some pictures. The museum's displays are well laid out and include jewelery, costumes, ceramics, daggers and other artifacts. The museum is open daily with a couple of hours break for lunch.

Ali ben Youssef Medersa and Mosque
The Medersa was built in the 16th century by the Saadians and could house up to 900 religious students. The architecture is beautifully preserved and you can explore the tiny rooms where the students used to live. The mosque is adjacent to the Medersa.

Where to Eat
232 Avenue Mohammed V, Gueliz (00 212 44 434 060).
Home cooking in the new-born district of Gueliz, lovingly prepared by an all-female team.

184 rue Mouassine (00 212 44 42 97 28). Opened at the beginning of 2004, Café Arabe is the first proper café in the sinuous alleys of the Medina. It fills most of an old traditional-style house, with seating beneath the orange trees in the courtyard and in a couple of colourful adjacent salons. It serves Italian food (the café's owners are from Rome) and a lengthy menu of traditional, Moroccan and fruit teas, plus juices, a buffet of salads and pastas, and a selection of own-made quiches, tarts and pastries. There's simply nowhere else in Marrakech that does anything like this. Even better, the premises also include a snug little bruised-pink bar and a canvas-shaded, cushion-strewn terrace with views over the city rooftops which are themselves intoxicating.

Place Jemaa el Fna. Sip mint tea on the top-floor terrace while you watch the theatrics below.

Fontaine de la Mamounia (00 212 44 436984). This is a complex of bar, restaurant and dance space beside the roundabout just over the way from the Mamounia. Take in the outrageous folie de grandeur of this contemporary orientalist fantasy. The newest and hippest addition to Marrakech nightlife.

Avenue Echouhada, Hivernage (00 212 4443 7702). For post-dinner drinks on a Saturday night, le tout Marrakech decamps to Le Comptoir for funky music in a gorgeous setting, respkendent with black and red tadlekt walls and a slinky grand staircase littered with pink rose petals. Well-heeled Marrakech comes out to play, with expensive drinks and ritzy clientele. Interesting as an experience of modern Morocco at its most

Points of interest
  • Djemma el Fna (3Km)
  • Palais Dar Si Said (Museum of Moroccan Arts) (3Km)
  • Souqs (3Km)
  • Ali ben Youssef Medersa and Mosque (3 Km)
  • Majorelle Gardens and the Musuem of Islamic Art (2Km)
  • El Bahia Palace (3Km)
  • Saadian Tombs (2Km)
  • Toubkal National Park in the High Atlas (59 Km)
  • The Ramparts of Marrakech (2 Km)

Food and drink
Eating out
Al Fassia
Home made Moroccan food
Dar Moha
Modern Morrocan food with international influences to Gastro
Café Arabe
Italian & Moroccan food
Cafe Du Muse
Snack & drinks (downstairs)

Price details

€35 per night

Transfer from airport 10 Euros

An additional deposit may be requested prior to arrival. If so, you will be contacted directly after you confirm your booking.

Credit cards: Not accepted on location

Booking and cancellation policy

Unless otherwise specified, booking payments are non-refundable.

Reservations for one night are not refundable.
Cancellations made at least 29 days prior to arrival date will result in a cancellation fee equal to 10% of the total amount of the reservation to cover admin & Bank charges.
Cancellations which occur between seven and twenty-eight days prior to the arrival date will result in a cancellation fee equal to 20% of the total amount of the reservation.
Cancellations made seven days or less prior to the arrival date are non-refundable.
Cancellations of a reservation associated with a promotion will result in a cancellation fee equal to one night's accomodation.

Location - Apartment

Residance Al Amane 1, Hay Mabrouka
Marrakech-Medina, Marrakech
Marrakech-Tensift-Al Haouz (Région de Marrakech-Tensift-Al Haouz)
Morocco  40010

Latitude: 31.65459, Longitude: -8.03079

How to get there

Quiet & secure building 10 minutes Taxi ride from the airport , Hay Mabrouka set between Casablanca road & Targa

Petit Taxi

Nearest airport: Menara ,Marrakech