Morocco is situated in an area historically visited by a wide variety of groups from throughout the world, including European sailors, Arabic missionaries and African merchants. Its cuisine is accordingly a complex one with a rich history that you can taste.
Have you thought of volunteering overseas? Volunteering doesn’t have to stop at your hometown; you can be involved in philanthropic work anywhere you please. There are many programs in Morocco that will fit the interests of many people.
Jewelry is an art form and can have deep meaning tying back to the rich cultural history of its creator. Jewelry in Morocco usually comes in high quality gold or silver. In the south of Morocco, you can find beautiful Berber necklaces and bracelets.
Spring is a time when fresh fruits are being grown in abundance and favorites like orange blossom water are being injected into food for extra flavor. An item served at Kous Kous is the B’stila Roll, which is phyllo pastry stuffed with herb saffron chicken, honey, almonds, and orange blossom water.
If you're thinking of cooking Moroccan food at home, there are many essential ingredients to choose from. The ingredients add a unique flavor to each meal with both sweet and savory essentials that will satisfy anyone’s preference of food. These are seven of the many essential ingredients in Moroccan food:
Morocco’s Blue City is becoming the new “it” place. Located in Chefchaouen, the city gets its nickname from the beautiful blue buildings. To get into the spirit of spring, the Blue City is an ideal place to visit in Morocco.