Hotel Hicham

3 out of 5 stars3 Stars

4 av Mansour Eddahbi, Quartier Guéliz, Marrakech, Morocco
Hotel Hicham
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Satisfaction Terrible
Very Good

Value Score Poor Value

Costs 64% more and rated 33% lower than other 3 star hotels

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Good For Business
  • Families50
  • Couples37
  • Solo37
  • Business66

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Christmas party with my friends.Christmas party with my friends.

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Outside Our Room At Las Borjs De La KasbahOutside Our Room At Las Borjs De La Kasbah

Entrance of the café and museumEntrance of the café and museum

Forum Posts


by sugit31

On January 6, I want to move from Marrakech train station to Ouarzazate through Ait-Ben-Haddou and stay at a hotel in Ouarzazate.
Is there any inexpensive way to move from Marrakech to Ouarzazate and visit Ait-Ben-Haddou?

Re: Ait-Ben-Haddou

by angiebabe

most bus and grande taxi transport is cheap in Morocco - certainly cheap or good value by western standards - there are buses and grande taxis that head in that direction - buses are quite slow, grande taxis go where the 6 seats in the mercedes car are sold but are quicker to arrive at the destination - both forms will stop for half an hour or 3/4 at a town called Taddert just before TiznTichka inclines - you might have to get off at the village thats at the turn off from the main road to go to Ait Benhaddou as its a few kms down a side road and wait for a mini bus or grande taxi or you might have to go all the way to Ouarzazate and then catch something from Ouarzazate going to Ait Benhaddou - if you get off there will be enough traffic eventually to get a lift with

- if its getting late or if youve chosen to go there directly from Marrakech its probably best then to stay the night at Ait Benhaddou - there are quite a number of budget/inexpensive hotels to stay at - see my Ait Benhaddou page and check out my tips there - the Hotel El Baraka is cheap and has air con if you want to pay a few more dirhams to have heating - which at the time of year you will want it!

Re: Ait-Ben-Haddou

by sugit31

Thank you very much for useful information.
There may not be the shared excursion to Ouarzazate.

Travel Tips for Marrakesh

Street life

by toonsarah

One thing we never tired of in Marrakesh was watching, and trying to photograph, daily life on the streets, and fortunately that is an activity very compatible with a broken foot bone! Just find a table at any of the Djamaa el Fna cafés, such as the Argana or Café Glaciers, order a strong coffee or mint tea, and sit back and wait for the world to come to you. Or you may want to observe life a little off the beaten path where tourists don’t out-number the locals? For this, the side streets near our riad were perfect, though I did have to prop myself up on my crutches to get some of these shots.

There is always something to catch your eye here. A moped carrying a traditionally dressed man weaves effortlessly through the crowds. A donkey cart laden with mint and other herbs holds up all traffic in one of the small lanes or derbs. Carpet sellers pause between customers to swap gossip or discuss business. A woman sells bread from a barrow, and another pauses to inspect the dried fruits and spices on offer at a stall. A musician plays in a back street hoping passers-by will reward him for his efforts (we did).

We did find however that people here weren’t keen on being photographed, even if you asked permission. Of course in the Djamaa el Fna in particular there are many who make quite a living from charging for tourist photos – water sellers, snake charmers, monkey owners – and with the exception of the last of these we were happy to pay a small sum in return for a good shot. But elsewhere people seemed less keen to make a quick dirham, and more interested in protecting their privacy, so I’m afraid some of these shots were taken rather clandestinely. For more of the same, check out my travelogue.

Chez Ali

by angiebabe

This is a great night out - especially if you dont have much time in Marrakech or in Morocco - and great for getting an introduction to a bit of Moroccan culture re the many tribes that are in Morocco, styles of music and dance and costume - along with a banquet of several courses and a 'fantasia' spectacle at the end - which is the Moroccan, or particularly, Berber warrior skill of riding fast on a horse while shooting at the same time.

The price we paid for tickets in 2008 were 320 dirham each - about £22 - and included pick up by bus from our hotel and drop back after the event. A well worth night out.

Venezia ice cream parlour

by mafi_moya

There are a few good ice cream shops in Marrakech, particularly in the Ville Nouvelle. This one is directly opposite the Koutoubia Mosque so you can feast away while marvelling at the sheer size of the minaret. It's a good place to people watch in the nights as well as the streets outside the mosque are popular for an evening stroll. They also do pastries and that kind of thing. The ice creams are much like those in Italy (perhaps not quite as delicious!) and there's a wide range of flavours. It's not that cheap by local standards I suppose but I couldn't resist!

Always on

by solopes

The heart of Morocco beats in Djemaa el-Fna, where everything happens, and everything has a price, in a non-stop touristy happening.

The size of the square, very uncommon in old Moroccan quarters may explain this intense merging of business and popular arts.

Saaidan Tombs, garden tombs

by chrisvandenbroucke

When you're not famous or not descending from a royal f amily, you're surely to be buried in the nice garden around the Saaidan Tombs.
It's a lovely courtyard and I think I'd prefer to lie outside (it's a lot warmer there)


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 Hotel Hicham

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

Hicham Hotel Marrakech

Address: 4 av Mansour Eddahbi, Quartier Guéliz, Marrakech, Morocco