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Women travelling in Morocco



  • edited 9:40AM
    be very careful...some men will harasss you, must say wouldn't let my daughter of 22 go ther would persuade her to go elsewhere
  • edited 9:40AM
    I rather think that is an unfiar comment; Morocco is a safe place and far safer in the touristy parts than most European countries.
    Men will chat up young ladies for sure but this is usually harmless; they know full well that it would not be possible to get into a hotel if that were their intention as Moroccans (male and female) are not allowed into hotels unless residing there.
  • edited 9:40AM
    I am a 20 year old American girl studying abroad in Rabat in the fall. I have blonde hair and my parents want me to dye it black or brown in order to blend in more with Moroccans. Is this a good idea or just foolish?

    Also, I have heard a lot about how it is best to dress conservatively, wearing long skirts and shirts that cover cleavage and shoulders, but what do people wear to the beach? What is acceptable at beaches in Morocco? Is wearing a bikini or even a one piece unacceptable?

    If I want to get toiletries once I get there, will items such as contact solution, shampoo/conditioner, feminine products, etc. be available to buy for reasonable prices?

    I know there is a tax for receiving packages in the mail, does anyone know how much that might be? How long does it take for packages to get to Morocco from the U.S.?

    Responses to these questions will be greatly appreciated! Thanks in advance!
  • edited 9:40AM
    hi everyone
    about bikini in beach,i think you are so beautiful with a blonde hair and the beachboys they disturb you ,in morocco we have beach just for women you can go there...
  • edited January 2011
    I am quite concerned. A former student of mine, who is 18, met a Marroccan man at Disney in October. She is shy, has never had a boyfriend and has a big heart. She has seen him several week ends and they are already engaged. He wants to get married next month (we are in January). I also found out his visa expires in June. I need some input as it scares me to death!
    25 years ago, I worked at Epcot in guest relations. I noticed a pattern... Before going back home, they all try to get married to stay, or so it seemed.
  • edited 9:40AM
    I assume you are in USA in which case I have no idea what your immigration laws are but in UK he would not be allowed in now unless his intended spouse could support him.
    It has happened in the past whereby the male will loaf around the house each and every day whilst she goes out to work; he then invited his friends round drinking the best whiskey she could afford to buy them.
    Far too many girls of a younger age go to Morocco (partic resorts like Agadir) and fall for the pool or "animation team" guy and immediately call him their "boyfriend" going back as often as possible. When these girls have gone back home, how many others has he I wonder?
    It is a disgrace that such spongers were ever allowed into the UK with no skills and the best job they could aspire to would be stacking shelves in a supermarket.
  • edited 9:40AM
    We are in the US and he is on a one year visa to work at Epcot, in the Morrocan pavillion. It seems he is trying to get married very quickly to renew his visa. I am quite concerned but she seems to be so wrapped up as it is the first male who has ever paid attention to her. She is shy, on the heavy side and insecure which makes her a target. He is quite handsome and several of us think he is using her to stay in the US. He is 21 and she is 18. She is a Christian and he is a practicing Muslim. Some of his friends seem to be extremely religious (Muslim) which is another flag for me......
    BTW, I am the wife of a disabled OEF veteran and to me there are too many signs for it to be safe...
  • edited 9:40AM
    My daughter married a Moroccan (muslim) two years ago. Having encountered some unhappy situations including unfriendly in-laws and beating by husband, she has her dream shattered. She ic now considering divorce. Does anyone know the procedure for getting a divorce from a muslim in Morocco?
  • edited 9:40AM
    Hello All,

    I am a 25 year old American female traveling currently in Marrakech. I have to say that i always feel safe here, however it has been difficult to get around at night without being hasseled. Be back at your hotel or riad at or before 11p. I can't stress that enough unless you don't mind having 4x the amount of approaches by men as normal. if they try and speak with you and follow you, just say "laa" which is "no" or laa shookran." i keep walking no matter what. it is not appropriate for a male to touch you either. hand shakes are okay, but no other type of physical contact. if a man touches you inappropriately just say "aib!" (ayeeb) which is "shame." if you stand and talk with a man for too long, people will begin to stare. be mindful of your surroundings and just use common sense. so NOT be out too late, otherwise more men will see your being out late as an invitation to talk to you.

    i try to be polite at first, but if they aren't getting the hint i don't feel bad about walking away. if the man is persistent then walk into a crowd of women or a shop. Older men and women will usually look out for you or give you directions without asking for anything in return. Moroccan people are great as is Marrakech, but like any other city it has it's own underbelly. Just use common sense. Don't wear skimpy clothes, keep your legs and shoulders covered, always keep on you the number of your hotel or riad in case you need to call them to have someone pick you up (my riad had this). So Marrakech is a beautiful place and the good outweighed the bad so far. If you are apprehensive about where to stay, where and how to shop, where to eat, and suggestions or other comments about visiting Marrakech, either alone or with others, feel free to email me.

    [email protected]
  • edited 9:40AM
    I am going on a trip to morrocco this month with my boyfriend. we are not married, is it possible for us to stay in 1 hotel room? do they really ask for marriage certificate?please let me know if its ok for us to travel together and cohabit in 1 room since its a muslim country.
  • edited 9:40AM
    If one of you is Moroccan with a Moroccan passport then this will not be possible.
    Otherwise there will be no problems at all, it is common for non-married people to share a room.
    Don't think I have heard of any hotel asking for a marriage cert.
  • edited 9:40AM
    Hey, me & my brother (2 guys) from London are visiting Marrakesh on 26/5 to 30/5 for my b'day!
    Any ladies wishing to party/hang out & be safe with us are more than welcome.. genuine offer gals only .
    email me [email protected] to hook up ! X
  • edited 9:40AM
    Are you serious? Try posting in the lonely hearts ads or pickup forums.
  • edited 9:40AM
    I am from South Africa and so very badly want to visit and experience Morocco and all it's sultry mystique ... I am 40 with a 17 year old son, and together with my partner, we have a 5-month old baby. Clearly we have some family holiday requirements, but not keen on the whole resort type of place. Would prefer to rent a riad with a housekeeper/chef. What are the best areas to visit that would accommodate a teen and be convenient for a small bub too?

    Best months to visit in terms of weather - I don't particularly want to be rained out, but I don't want to die of sunstroke either???

    Also I have a thing about public bathrooms - I am completely toilet shy and would rather die than use a dirty bathroom. What to expect during our explorations?

    Any advice would be great!

  • edited 9:40AM
    I was recently chatting with a friend who went to Morrocco 5 years ago. She traveled by back pack with another girlfriend, who was asian.

    Horror stories.

    her friend wanted to try a camel ride, so they met up with a man who offered them. He was recommended by another tourist, a Japanese male who said the guy was really nice, was an artist etc etc.

    Anyhow, my girlfriend wasn't interested, but she went with her girlfriend to meet with the guy and agree on a price. the price was $100 for 3 hours.

    The asian friend left with the man. Half way through, they are in the desert. The man demands $300 or he will not take her back. She didn't have the money so couldnt agree to it. He left her on the camel and walked off.

    She was left in the middle of the desert, with only her sunhat and a bottle of water.

    THREE HOURS NO ONE CAME, fortunately, the camel started walking by himself and took her back.

    2nd incident:

    They were walking in shopping district, it seemed safe as there were shops all around. Four men suddenly appeared and started walking behind them, trying the chat them up. Next thing you know, these men get in between them and separate the two of them. My friend turned around and saw her friend backed up against a wall surrounded by the four men.
    Fortunately, my friend is very street savvy and aggressive. She pushed the men aside, grabbed her friend by the arm and yelled, "get outta her".

    They walked for about a kilometer and found a small diner that served breakfast, so they went in to order food.
    Unfortunately, the four men who harrassed them saw them in there and went in. they sat near them, were tossing bits of paper on their table, and then pulled their chairs right up to the table. My girlfriend tried to tell the restaurant owner to call the cops because they were being harrassed but he did nothing. My friend and her gf left the restaurant without eating their breakfast.

    3rd incident:

    My gf just checked in and left her knapsack in her room and went out briefly. When she got back, her door was open, the lights were on and her knapsack was gone. She reported it to the desk clerk, and asked him to call the police. She was taken to the jail, the desk clerk was also taken to jail but had to stay in the dungeon of the jail. The dungeon is exactly what it was. Down in the pit, with 50 other men, who were supposedly there for whatever reason, it was cold and dark, no windows. He was there for 3 days. His brother had to bribe the jail guard to give him food and a blanket, but the blanket was coveted by another inmate. There was only one hole in the floor to pee, and another man with a knife owned the hole. you have to pay him to use the whole. He also threatened the desk clerk that he'd kill him if he fell asleep. So the poor guy had to sit propped against the wall trying not to fall asleep. Finally , after 3 days, her court date came up, the Judge was totally corrupt. when the clerk's brother explained what happened to the judge, the judge basically told him if they paid $3000 USD, they would be free. The clerks mother was terrified and was clinging to my gf's arm as their family's livelihood was dependent on getting her son out of jail, and he's innocent...all he did was report the incident to the police. Basically, there is no law, everyone wants a piece of the action, and everyone expects the tourist, who is victim to pay

    4 incident:
    They met an Italian women who told them her horror story. She had prebooked a cab to take her to the airport early in the morning for an agreed price. half way through, the cab driver demands $600.00 USD or he won't go. She didn't have the money, so he dumps her out in the middle of no where. obviously, she missed her flight.

    My gf also travelled met up with an Australian female with blond hair. Although the Australian wore a hat, her pony tail showed. The men were basically hounding her , tell her they want to "f**k her. It was just horrible.

    ADVICE, do no travel to Morroco unless you are with a man, either your boyfriend, husband or male friend. If you have to travel alone, wear a wedding band and tell everyone you are married. That may help a bit.

    do not travel to Morroco if you are an Asian female because they think you are meek and have lots of money.

    The Morroco men leave men alone, so although some men on this blog have commented that it is basically safe, they really don't know how it is if you are a women travelling alone.
    So although it may be safe for men, it isn't for women. BIG DIFFERENCE.

    GOOD LUCK...BEST thing is to travel with a tour company.
  • edited 9:40AM
    I am a 20-year-old tall blond American girl and thinking about going on a study abroad program to Morocco next fall. I will be staying in a home stay for the first 8 weeks and am in a program with about 30 other students, but would it be safe for me to travel there? especially given the current situation in North Africa. Any suggestions for precautions I should take if I choose to travel there?

    Has Morocco changed since the beginning of all the unrest in North Africa? Has it become more dangerous in any way?
  • edited 9:40AM
    My sister and I are going to Marrakech in October for 1 week, staying in a riad. We are in our early 60s so don't expect any hassle experienced by younger females! I went travelling in Morocco in 1969 with a group of "flower children" and we had a wonderful time. Has anyone any tips for mature ladies with poor French language skills, staying in marrakech, without their unadventurous husbands? Which tours would be suitable (we are a bit arthritic) and what's the best way of organising them? I'm hoping to add to my belly dance outfits - any suggestions much appreciated.
    johnk5159 - I'm expecting great things from you!
    many thanks.
  • edited 9:40AM
    Sorry that should read johnk9159 - my apologies.
  • edited 9:40AM
    Hi Liza and Netty,
    October is a good time as the heat would have diminished somewhat, should be around 20-24C but one can never predict as temperatures at this time have reached 34C.
    Whatever age you are you will be hassled in some way or other, by traders who have drones outside waiting for you. If you engage in conversation then you are sunk as they are very persuasive and will have you in their shop quickly enough.
    If you do wish to buy something then you can do this in several ways; ask what the price is and then haggle from one third asking price, or less if you dare, and take it from there.
    You could go into an artesenal which is type of co-operative with generally fixed prices but these are usually highly inflated anyway to cater for the groups of tourists who are led in by their guides. This will at least give you an idea of what prices are like although they vary enormously from one trader to another.
    Language should be no problem as many people here speak English although you may have a problem with some taxi drivers who only speak Moroccan. Trust me, you will be fine in hotels, shops and restaurants and you may be surprised at how many people do speak English.
    Shopping can be a bit daunting but do this yourself and not with a specialist guide who may find all the things you want but will arrange with traders to charge you very high prices so that both he and trader will make a fat profit.
    Trips can be arranged through your riad or in any of the agents in Gueliz district which is a populous area for caf
  • edited 9:40AM
    My boyfriend and I , had two weeks holiday last April in Morocco, which we spent 4 days /3 nights desert tour . It was a great experience because we had the chance to see a completely different way of living as well as landscape. Our Guide Mohammed speaks berber , Arabic, English ,frensh, Italian ,and he provides us with sufficient information about the country, people ,culture, religion, he also informed us what to do and what to avoid during our stay in morocco . We spent a precious moments with him . We visited the most wonderful places in Morocco ,Marrakech, kasbah Ait ben haddou , ourzazat, valley rose,gorge dades, valley todra ..After that he took us to the desert where we ride camels and spend the night in a camp under incredible starry sky …our desert experience was absolutely great!Our trip ended up in Fes . I would highly recommend him to anytraveller who would love to discover morocco in depth. Email is probably the best way to contact [email protected]
    A part from that a great choice!
  • edited 9:40AM
    My advice on what to avoid in Morocco - guides named Mohammed! IMO this is clearly a tout after business, ignore I urge you!
  • edited 9:40AM
    johnk9 = oh my we have the same here in Tunisia - must be relatives Looool!!! Ramadan karim
  • edited 9:40AM
    I am not sure where to find out this information, but my daughter (early 20's) has had a Moroccan boyfriend for about 2 years and goes over regularly to see him. If they were eventually to marry and he came here, and things did go wrong would he be able to stay then in the UK, or would he have to return to Moroc?
    I have met and stayed with him many times and he is very 'normal', works hard, has a nice family and they get on very well he is quite laid back and they laugh alot, BUT I would just like to be more sure as although my daughter has nothing in her name here as such, the only thing he would gain is moving to the UK, so as I said before does this mean he could then stay if it went wrong?
  • edited 9:40AM
    Trouble is - once he gets over here he may just become a lazy so and so having his gf slaving for him, this has been known to happen.
    In reality, unless she can support him or he has some extra-ordinary skills unheard of in the UK he will not be granted entry, even if they were to marry in Morocco; this is my hope anyway as we have far too many stragglers here already.
    How about if she were to move over to Morocco and become his wife and live there for ever more?
  • edited 9:40AM
    He is happy in either place, she would not live there all the time probably, but she is a very strong character and he would not be allowed to to become lazy! That part would not happen. But thanks for your comments ... I'm just trying to find out all the angles in case it goes any further.
  • edited 9:40AM
    Salaam Alikom!

    I am an American woman who suffered an injury (though I am reasonably mobile) and I now receive a small Disability check ($700/month), which I believe would go about twice as far in Morocco as here. I have a degree in English and Communications and hope to earn my TESOL as well. In addition, I will be studying French, Arabic and Darija, during the next 18 months or so before I plan to go over.

    While I am told I could easily get a job in one of the better-paying schools, I would prefer to work with adult entrepreneurs -- business people who didn't have the money to attend the better schools, who would like to more fluently market their goods and services to Americans on the worldwide web.

    (My Disability check would enable me to work at a lower rate for people who couldn't afford the higher rates that other people must charge, but I can only work part-time because I tire easily.)

    Does anyone know an NGO that would like to make use of my skills and interests, that could provide me with the TESOL certification?

    And is my understanding correct, that $700 ($630 after money exchange rate) is enough to live on in Morocco?


  • edited 9:40AM
    I guess I should make that a little more clear -- I am hunting for the NGO to volunteer for a while if they would pay for my TESOL, and help me understand the country better. Then I could go on to work part time helping the entrepreneurs. (It would be nice, though, if I could find a way to work through the NGOs.)

    I need to make some money, because I would like to save and eventually go back to school for my Doctorate. (My understanding is that college is only $500 a term.)

    I don't want to be on Disability money forever, but I want to do some good in the world while this check can still follow me overseas, while it still provides this opportunity to not be as dependent on money, to do something that matters --to help people who have felt as I have felt, struggling to make something of themselves, yet crushed down every way they try. This is something I could do, insha'allah, that would empower both parties at one time.

    So if you know any organizations that could help me accomplish these goals, I would be ever grateful.
  • edited 9:40AM
    Hello, I am an American female co-owner of a Moroccan travel company that provides private guides. (I won't post my information here b/c I don't want to self-promote.) I have been to Morocco dozens of time and in my first visits in my mid-twenties alone when I was a lawyer in NYC. In general, the city is as safe for women as an average mid-west city in the US. The key difference, as many people have stated, is that people will approach young women alone, and they must just ignore them and keep walking no matter how persistent or friendly they are. The generally harmless, but annoying and a waste of time. This occurs mainly in the large tourist areas. It is a beautiful friendly country, and if there is ever a situation where a young women feels really uncomfortable, she can pop into a cafe, or ask almost anyone to assist her. I hope your daughters all have a fabulous trip. Please do not hesitate to ask me additional questions.
  • edited 9:40AM
    I am American female planning to visit Rabat Morocco during the Christmas holiday flying over alone but will be meeting a friend after a few days being there. It is reassuring to read that Morocco is generally a safe place like an average mid-west city. So if I don't know how to speak French or Arabic, will I be able to adequately communicate in in English to the services and people around me without any "guide" assistance? How is the weather there in December/January? Thanks for any feedback.
  • edited 9:40AM
    i am a single women in my early 30. i spent 7 months in morocco. the people r so friendly there. and willing to help you with whatever u need help with. but be carefull when buying in markets, they also think that if u r an american u r also rich they will cheat u out of paying for stuff. so be carefull of that. also do not go out at night time alone. it is wise to have someone with you specially if u r in the outer citys. even in the big citys always have someone with you. i have been out alone at night. it is ok at times but then others it is not. this is why i say it would be nice to have someone with you. and if anyone is wanting to put henna on your hands do not let them. they will charge u a large amout of money. just to do it, specially in rabat. beware of the henna other then that the culture is pretty laid back. nice place to be. nice people. but they r curious and will watch this is harmless. dont be afraid to explore new places and have new experiences. i would not change this for the world. i had a good time. good time spent. i wish everyone well also. i will be going back soon inshallah.
  • edited 9:40AM

    I am very excited but also a little nervous and would appreciate as much advice as possible.
    In June 2012 my mother and I are planning to travel to Spain and then Morocco. I am 48 and she is 77!

    I am a keen photographer so this is my main motivation for Morocco so have great expectations in this regard although my mother is not so keen to travel there.

    I would like to fly from Spain to Fez 2 nights to photograph the tannery and then 2 nights in the Blue City Chefchaouen then back to Spain.

    I would like to know whether it is easy to navigate around the streets, are people ok with being photographed or do I have to ask first? (ruins the candidness of the shot). If all I really want in Chef is the blue streets and a few people do I need to stay for two nights or would one day/night be enough?

    Is it possible to hire a driver in both places for the day or is it impossible to drive to a lot of places. Whilst my mother is in excellent health she does not like a lot of heat and walking everywhere so hence the driver. I would also appreciate a guide to take me to the best photography spots.

    Also what is the best way, not necessarily the cheapest, to travel from Fez to Chef? I am quite fond of my comforts so hoping a private car for the two of us?

    I have read about sewage in the street and wearing closed footwear. Is this just for the donkeys or humans also? The photos I have seen all look quite clean so I am a bit confused about this. Also how does it smell in Fez and Chef in the summer? Just wondering, not trying to be offensive in any way. I was shocked when visiting New York in the summer, nobody had ever mentioned the smell to me.

    I have been living vicariously for too long and want to go and take fabulous photos for myself!

    I have taken on board a lot of the comments here about safety. Any suggestions for my situation or places to avoid or traps to where I am heading?

    I look forward to hearing your suggestions.
  • edited 9:40AM
    If you are clever with concealing your camera then you can get the locals in frame without their knowing. One trick I use is to aim at buildings, rugs, cats etc and get the result this way, although I don't often photograph people.
    If you do want to take closer portraits then you must ask and expect to pay, some dislike having photographs taken as this steals their soul. Traders such as spice sellers may not object but others may curse you from a long way off.
    The streets of Fes are notorious and it is very easy to get lost in the hundreds of narrow and winding streets so a guide may be necessary.
    The tanneries may also be a problem if people are involved, a guy in Marrakech held his hand over his face, as in other towns also, but the "guide" must have said there will be a reward.
    Taxi drivers are the the usual choice to be driven around but if you speak neither Arabic or French then you may have to pay more for an fluent English speaker.
    If a taxi driver can get to awkward places then so can you if you wish to hire a car.
    Whilst sewers do occasionally overflow it does not happen all the time nor are the streets overflowing with effluent. Drainage systems are not exactly new but they do serve their purpose.
  • edited 9:40AM
    Thanks for this post I have found the comments helpful. I would be grateful if you could advise me. I am planning to travel to Marrakech in January and have booked a riad. I will be travelling with my 3yr old daughter. My Arabic and French isn't great and I would like to know if it is advisable to walk around the markets. I am a Londoner so I am quite street-savvy but I have been told that it isn't safe for me to do so on my own (single female with child). I don't plan to be out and about at night but please let me know know if the marketplace is out of bounds? Thanks
  • edited December 2011
    In spite of your apprehensions I am sure you will be perfectly safe.
    Moroccans love children so if you do get attention, this is why.
    Most traders in the tourist parts on Marrakech will speak a fair amount of English so don't be afraid to engage in conversation although I advise you only do this if genuinely interested in buying something. Prices near the main square will be inflated as this is where tourists are more likely to be seen so buy in the souks wherever possible. Don't worry about communication if buying from older traders who speak only Arabic, they usually use a calculator to show a price. If not happy with the price use the calculator to show what you are offering, haggling is expected.
    If you do not wish to buy anything despite the persuasive charms of some traders then you should say "La Shokran" which means No Thank You.
    You absolutely must go into the souks if only to explore, there are many wonders to see in here although they are many and sprawling. Try to avoid opportunist guides who will latch on to you and offer to show you around.
    Once in the square, souks, restaurants etc you will see many foreign visitors from (chiefly) France, Germany, UK, Spain, USA and others.
    A map of the medina and surrounding area outside may be useful, if you want one get in touch although I have yet to find a map which shows the names of the tiny alleyways within the medina, maybe they never had names. All the notable sights of Marrakech are shown such as Jardin de Menara, Jardin Majorelle, Palais Bahia (former harem), Dar Si said (private museum), Koutoubia Mosque and Saadian Tombs. [email protected]
    BTW - if you wish to take photographs of people be sure they give their consent or take them whilst they are unaware.
  • edited 9:40AM
    My daughter and friend are going to Seville and then a side trip to Marrakech. They are staying in hostels in Spain and plan on the ferry and train to Marrakech. Is it okay to stay in hostels in Marrakech or is it better to find a hotel. I believe they are planning on spending one night. They are on budgets and cannot spend lots on a hotel. The ferry and train I believe is very costly. They are Americans in late 20's and earl 30's. If anyone has any suggestions on places to stay pls advise. They are leaving for Spain tonight and will be in Marrakech some time next week. thanks.
  • edited 9:40AM
    While in Marrakesh in may of last year, me and another female stayed in Hotel Central Palace. The hotel is a two minute walk to the main square. It is very cheap ranging around 20 US dollars for a double room. The hotel is beautifully decorated. I felt very safe with a front office staff keeping watch at the door 24/7.
  • edited 9:40AM
    I have a question regarding Marriage. If I am a married woman in the US, do I need to be divorced before I marry a Moroccan man IN MOROCCO??
  • edited 9:40AM
    Puzzled - this is a trick question yes?? Of course you must be divorced and must have been divorced for at least 3 months prior to marriage.
  • edited 9:40AM
    3rd world trash.

    Stay away from this country, it's dirty underbelly is inhumane, on the surface it seems a sligth danger and overall a nice place, but it harbors terrorists, it rapes it's own women and forces them to marry their rapist, they starve their own people...this isn't a humane country. Sure there may be some sights, some food some lovely places...but if that were a common here where we live, no one would come here. My wife lived their form ages 14-17, her parents were teachers, she was harassed everyday of her existence there, a close encounter with a group who was likely going to attempt to rape her, she fled the scene as soon as she saw trouble...please be aware, these people do not value women or their lives.

    Stay away.
  • edited 9:40AM
    In regards to the safety of women, I am a 19 year old Egyptian girl who just returned from Agadir with an 18 year old Thai girl. I do not believe safety is an issue, of course at night women should be careful, however it is very safe, most men are polite, many will lower their gaze... On the other hand, at one point we had a local Moroccan banging on our car window in a village, because I and a Moroccan local were alone in a car, we weren't misbehaving or being inappropriate, but the point is, when it's late it's better not to appear as a "couple". It is definitely better to have more men with you than women, and in any country in the world it is unsafe for a woman to be alone, particularly at night. Men may approach you but I have never felt in danger, although I love Egypt I have felt under threat from men multiple times. Moroccan men are harmless... Agadir is very under-rated.
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