We are specialists in trekking and climbing in Morocco, with over 7 years experience of organizing a wide variety of trips for clients from all over the world.We speak English and French.We offer a wide range of services for those planning a trip to the High Atlas, the Sahara or the Atlantic coast. This may be a one-day guided walk to full package trips, including transport, accommodation, food, guides, mules, tents, cuisine, entertainment and much more. The size of the group is also variable from single travellers to large groups. More details about our offers are in Main Menu.It is very helpful for us to know about your expectations and answer your inquiries. This would help us work out a suitable package for you and see to the possibility of modifications.We look forward too seeing you with us.
Our riding Experience:
Our horseback riding guide have been riding for 7 years through Berber villages and valleys by canter and gallop, our local is and advanced rider who will give you more education about the Berber horse and how to ride him as well how to control here are some information about horseback riding below :
The canter and gallop are variations on the fastest gait that can be performed by a horse or other equine. The canter is a controlled, three-beat gait, while the gallop is a faster, 4 beat variation of the same gait. It is a natural gait possessed by all horses, faster than most horses' trot, or ambling gaits. The gallop is the fastest gait of the horse, averaging about 40 to 48 kilometers per hour (25 to 30 mph). The speed of the canter varies between 16 and 27 kilometers per hour (10 and 17 mph) depending on the length of the horse's stride. A variation of the canter, seen in western riding, is called a lope, and is generally quite slow, no more than 13–19 kilometers per hour (8–12 mph).
Our hiking Experience
Our hiking guides became as guides from a very young age, that's what makes them expert in the Mountains & countrysides we use the local guide with life experience on the terrains which we work in.
All most of them are from the families which living from tourism. More information:
Hiking sometimes involves bushwhacking and is sometimes referred to as such. This specifically refers to difficult walking through dense forest, undergrowth, or bushes, where forward progress requires pushing vegetation aside. In extreme cases of bushwhacking, where the vegetation is so dense that human passage is impeded, a machete is used to clear a pathway. The Australian term bushwalking refers to both on and off-trail hiking.Common terms for hiking used by New Zealanders are tramping (particularly for overnight and longer trips), walking or bushwalking. As well it's called trekking in many different countries.
Our Driving experience:
Our transport Drivers are diffidently different, they became as local transportation drivers for many years before they start with our company, all of them are speaks English, they work with as a family, all of wants to share our culture with you.
More information below:
Our drivers are knowledgeable about the routes, region, and sites. However, the Moroccan government’s tourism regulations do not allow drivers to accompany clients at national sites or in Medinas. We are also careful to emphasis that the drivers’ main responsibility is to ensure your safety while driving often hazardous roads where concentration is paramount – difficult to do if they were to be guided as well. If you would like in-depth knowledge it is best to organist a dedicated, certified, national guide or to hire a certified ‘site’ guide at the major Moroccan tourist attractions.
Enjoy your trip in Morocco.
8 Things You Need To Bring On Tour
I had to learn the importance of almost everything on this list the hard way, and I’d like to help you avoid the mistakes I’ve made if at all possible
1. Smartphone :
This one should be a no brainer. Nowadays, everyone has a smartphone, and for good reason. On tour, I rely on my smartphone every day. I use Gmail to contact promoters; Google Maps to find venues; Yelp to find restaurants; Spotify to listen to music; Netflix to watch shows. The uses are endless (I’ll be writing up another article on my “must have” apps). The major drawback to most smartphones though is their battery life, which is why you also need…
2. External battery pack :
Once you have one, you’ll wonder how you ever managed to survive without it. When you’re on a 10-hour drive to the next show, a dead phone can make the trip seem like an eternity, and with four other guys trying to charge their phones on the only car charger in the van, your odds of having a fully charged phone are slim to none. An external battery pack, allows you to plug two phones in and recharge them 2-3 times each before needing to be recharged itself. Make charging this your first priority, and you’ll be set all tour. For $50, you can make your phone’s battery life almost infinite, which will help keep you occupied in the van or at the merch table while the opener plays another Chelsea Grin cover through their Line 6 combo amp!
There’s also a good option from Duracell but it only allows for about 1 full charge for a single device.
3. A 24 Hour Fitness Membership :
If you’ve ever been on tour before, you know that showers are few and far between (if this is your first tour, you’ll find out soon enough), and your food options aren’t always the healthiest. A membership at 24 Hour Fitness solves both of these problems at the same time (while also providing a decent alternative to parking the van at Wal-Mart every night, because fuck Wal-Mart)! My last tour was a 10-week marketing tour, and my assistant manager and I would sleep in the back of our truck in a 24 Hour parking lot, wake up, work out, shower, and then go about our day. Daily exercise will put everyone in the band in a better mood, and keep you looking sharp for all the 15-year-olds who stole money from their mom’s purse to catch the bus to see your set! Plus, it only takes a few days of not showering to make you miserable, so for $40 a month, you can take unlimited showers (and use the pool/hot tub).
4. Double Up :
Anything you can’t live without should have a backup. You’d be AMAZED at the number of musicians I’ve toured with that didn’t bring backup guitars, extra sticks, or even extra strings on month long tours. Some of the big ones (aside from your instrument, which should be obvious) are headphones, iPod/phone charging cables & shoes (This is something that gets overlooked ALL THE DAMN TIME! Change your shoes every day, because it doesn’t take long to make a good pair of shoes smell like shit.)
5. Backpack :
This is to…put your stuff in. My band has a rule that every person is allowed to bring their backpack into the seating area of the van. When you get out, your backpack comes with you and anything that’s yours needs to be kept inside your backpack. Every day or two, we take every loose article of clothing or food that’s in the van and throw it outside. If no one claims it, it gets tossed. This one is pretty simple. Bring a backpack to carry your stuff.
The classic JanSport .
You can’t go wrong with a classic.
6. Headphones / Ear Plugs :
Nobody wants to hear your music or show in the back of the van; bring headphones or earbuds. You’re playing loud concerts every night; bring earplugs. Protect your hearing, it doesn’t grow back.
7. Insurance :
I’ve been on tour with multiple bands that travel without insurance. Not only is it illegal, but it’s a HUGE gamble. If you talk to your insurance agent, you can turn your insurance off when you’re not travelling, so there’s no excuse to not have it when you’re on the travel.
8. Positive Attitude :
Touring has allowed me to see parts of the country I would never have seen otherwise. I’ve shared some of the best times of my life on the travel with my best friends, and it’s an experience I wish EVERYONE could have. The most important thing to bring on travel is a positive attitude. You’re doing what hundreds of thousands of people wish they could do. Have a great time and enjoy it!