RUSADIR

Pablo Vallesca, 5
Rusadir
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100%

Satisfaction Excellent
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0%
0
Very Good
50%
1
Average
50%
1
Poor
0%
0
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0%
0

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Good For Families
  • Families100
  • Couples25
  • Solo50
  • Business30

More about Melilla

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Mellila beach on a Saturday morningMellila beach on a Saturday morning

melilla from the skymelilla from the sky

Melilla Maritime WalkwayMelilla Maritime Walkway

Forum Posts

Reaching Border from Melilla Airport

by GermanChris

Hi!
Im going to visit Melilla for a Daytrip with Iberia coming from Malaga, I have just 3 hours to reaching the border between Melilla and Morokko, and coming back to Airport (I collecting Passport Stamps, my Question is, how long is it from Airport to border with Taxi? And i wanna know if there are Taxis available when coming back from Morokko?

It would be fine if anyone can help me

Brgds
Christian

RE: Reaching Border from Melilla Airport

by Skylink

I went from the Beni Anzar, Morocco-Melilla border to the airport. I took a bus to the Supersol supermarket on the main north-south street. From there, I walked about 2 km to the airport. There are taxis at the frontier.

Spend a little time in Morocco. I spent too short a time. If you only have 3 hours, I would prefer to enjoy Melilla rather than use most of the time to get a passport stamp. If you have only 3 hours, I would suggest using a taxi so that you can use most of the time for sightseeing.

Travel Tips for Melilla

The center of town is probably Plaza Europa

by Skylink

As one walks from the port past the security checkpoint and the palm tree lined street, one approaches the town circle, Plaza Espana. Here is the twin towered Palacio de la Assemblia (City Hall) designed by Ernesto Nieto. This is not to be confused with the taller, modern twin spired maritime building. Also on Plaza Espana is the #2 bus (Pl. Espana-Aforos) which goes to the border checkpoint near Beni Enzar, Morocco, the public library, the Parque Hernandez, and the main commercial street.

Good walking shoes!

by JulesH

If you want to explore beyond the city centre places such as the border fence, or the Moroccan hills you can see in the distance you should bring sturdy trainers or better still, trail shoes. Even if you want to stay in the town, it is very walkable, but good walking shoes will make life more comfortable during the day. Suncream

All of Melilla is off the beaten path!

by Skylink

The tourist office recommended the Mercado Central as a good place where tourists like to visit. I'm not sure why. I thought the old city would be a place where tourists like to visit. The Mercado Central is essentially a big fruit market.

The border line

by jlvillalba

Is one of the most watched and patroled borders in the whole world!!!
3 lines of fences and spins, cameras, night vision, heat detector and advisor, the Guardia Civil try to avoid illegal inmigrants from Central Africa and morocco, but there is people from all the continents coming here to cross the line to the european union. For example from Iraq, Pakistan and Sierra Leone!!. Only in 15kilometers of border. Now many inmigrants are living in a moroccan left houses and they eat even the monkeys and rabbits of the mountains.

A little bit of Spain in Northern Africa

by Ilya_Andriy

"Melilla"

For centuries the city of Melilla has been an outpost of Spain because of its strategic location on the peninsula of Tres Forcas on Africa's Mediterranean coast. In ancient times the city was occupied by Phoenicians and Carthaginians before it was integrated into the Roman Empire in the first century. When the Moors conquered Spain, Melilla became part of the Caliphate of Cordoba and later reverted to the kingdom of Fes. Melilla declined in the Middle Ages, becoming a refuge for pirates, until it was conquered by the Catholic Kings at the end of the fifteenth century, and it has remained Spanish since then (1497). Subsequent monarchs repopulated and fortified the city, and in the eighteenth century Melilla was further secured by numerous fortresses that still ring the city.

Melilla is one of the two spanish cities (the other one is Ceuta) in northern africa.

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