Dellarosa Apart Hotel

4 out of 5 stars4 Stars

5 Avenue Moulay El Hassan, Marrakech, 40000, Morocco
Dellarosa hotel suites & spa
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Satisfaction Very Good
Very Good

Value Score Great Value!

Costs 46% less than similarly rated 4 star hotels

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Good For Solo
  • Families70
  • Couples66
  • Solo78
  • Business60

More about Marrakesh


horses in front of the Comptoir Darnahorses in front of the Comptoir Darna

But the view across the valley was goodBut the view across the valley was good

Telouet Kasbah, reception roomTelouet Kasbah, reception room

Djemaa El FnaDjemaa El Fna

Forum Posts

rug prices

by alamar

is it ok to buy carpets to street vendors or one should stick to settled stores? what would be a reasonable price for a, say, middle-size, middle-quality rug?
is it true that you can bring the price down to 10% of what was initially asked? thanks! can´t wait to get to marrakesh

Re: rug prices

by iaint

Can't say price for what you suggest - all very subjective.

I bought a Berber kilim in Fez in December, and got about 25% off the asking price. Bargain down as long as you can, be ready to "decide" the price is not right and walk away. At some stage around that point you should be asked what you're willing to pay...

Re: rug prices

by al2401

There are many types of rugs to be bargained for in Morocco - woolen, cotton and blended; 'piled' or 'tufted' rugs; or woven kilims. You can buy from a store, roadside stand or large emporium. Many rugs from stores and emporiums are old and can command a larger price - how you can tell apart from the worn and comfortable appearance I don't know. So - I can't give an approximate price - depends on size, age, what they are made from and who gets a cut of the price.

If you feel brave got down to 50% of the asked price and settle somewhere in the middle. If you really like something don't let on - just walk away and the price will come down a bit - regardless you will come away with something special and the bargaining was all a part of it. Let's face it - a rug is not the same as a T shirt - it is something you make a 'connection' with. Whatever you do - once you have made your purchase don't go looking elsewhere. You will inevitably find something less expensive - but is it the same quality?.

Have fun in Marrakesh.

Re: rug prices

by GrumpyDiver

Your question brings back so many memories. We did something similar in Tunisia, near the beginning of our trip there and I ended up carrying the bloody thing all over the place in an empty kouskous bag...

1. Street vendors will have the lowest possible quality.
2. Prices are dependent on the quality - a combination of the pattern, quality of materials, knot size and carpet size, so your question on price is impossible to answer.
3. If you only get 10% off, you have not bargained very well. I think we walked away with a 25% reduction, but it took several hours of hard bargaining. Be prepared to walk away after spending some time, if the price is not coming down to your liking.

Re: rug prices

by alamar

thanks for your kind responses!

Travel Tips for Marrakesh


by toonsarah

While Arabic is the first language of Morocco, French is spoken so widely it might almost be considered a dual language country, at least here in Marrakesh. Street signs are in both languages, many shop signs indeed are only in French, and café menus are always available in French (and only occasionally in English). We found that while many people working with tourists will say they speak English, this was often very limited; however their French was generally much more fluent, and by using what we knew of that language we got on very well. I think without any French (or Arabic, naturally) we would have found it much harder, especially when dealing with the various people we met as a result of my fall – the doctors, staff in the clinic and in the pharmacies where I paid for and had the injections that were prescribed for me. Our riad too, Les Lauriers Blancs, was owned and run, as so many of them are, by an ex-pat French couple who spoke only very limited English, so being able to converse with them in French was really good – both from a practical point of view and also because it meant we were able to get to know them better. So if you have a little knowledge of French from your school days, do brush it up before you go to Morocco as you’ll find it really useful.

great cushions

by globetrott about bazaar

You will find carpet-shops all over Marrakech and most of them also offer cushions made from old kilims - mostly in the old patterns od the different tribes This is one of the cushions I bought in Marakech I payed about 10 € in 1990

Food and beer in luxury surroundings

by aaaarrgh about Sheraton Hotel, Marrakesh

Well, this wasn't where I expected to spend a lazy afternoon, in a 5-star luxury hotel. But the Sheraton, on the outskirts of Marrakesh, has a bar which serves cool lager, so my friends caught a taxi there as soon as they could ;-)

The Sheraton is like an oasis of luxury for western tourists. The hotel is wrapped around an enormous swimming pool, with palm trees, deck chairs and another bar half submerged in the blue water. The food was served outside on the terrace under large umbrellas next to the sunbathers.

And the sunbathers are an attraction if you like that sort of thing. This is one of the few places where topless sunbathing is tolerated. There were more than a few local Morrocans (as well as a few lecherous Europeans) hanging around to get an eyeful :-)

This could also be a nightlife tip. We returned late on Friday evening to find an African band playing in the bar. As well as the intricately decorated bar and reception area, they Sheraton also serve a variety of European food dishes. I had a pizza for around about 90dh, which is about European prices too!

And the beer was about 40dh a glass!!

If you want a luxury setting at a fraction of the Western price and/or you are desparate for a cool alcoholic drink, then this may be the place for you.

La Koutoubia

by MM212

The Koutoubia Minaret is the uncontested symbol of Marrakech, and the highest structure in the city. At 77 metres, no building is allowed to exceed its height, even today. It was added to the original Koutoubia Mosque in the late 12th century and is the only remaining structure from the old mosque, which was torn down shortly after its completion because it was not properly aligned with Mecca. The minaret is believed to have been entirely covered in tiles in its early days. La Koutoubia's resemblance to Seville's la Giralda is no accident as it served as a model for Seville's minaret.

Mosquée & Fontaine Bab Doukkala

by MM212

Following the success of the Mouassine complex in socio-economic terms, the Bab Doukkala complex was built near Bab Doukkala. It dates back from the late 16th century and was modelled after the Mouassine Mosque and Fountain. The fountain is also known as "Lalla Aouda", after a venerable lady. Today, the fountain has been turned into an art gallery (l'Atelier de Marrakech) exhibiting paintings by local artists.


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 Dellarosa Apart Hotel

We've found that other people looking for this hotel also know it by these names:

Dellarosa Hotel Suites And Spa
Dellarosa Hotel Suites & Spa Hotel Marrakech

Address: 5 Avenue Moulay El Hassan, Marrakech, 40000, Morocco