Cafe clock: Old cafe
Café Clock is situated in the beginning of Talaa Kbira Street, near the fine Medersa Bou Inania. This pleasant café is located in a 250-year-old courtyard house. The café provides traditional Moroccan cooking, delicious drinks, as well as the local Bohemian experience
Restaurant Al Fassia: Belly Dancing Not To Be Missed
Our group attended a Morroccan Dinner and Folklore Evening whilst in Fez. It was an outstanding evening including a 4 course Moroccan dinner, a variety of entertainment, music, and the highlight being a variety of dancers - Oriental, Arabian, and Bedouin.
The dinner was held within an old palace which had been restored to its original beauty, just a magnificent building to enjoy for a few hours and really set the scene for the entertainment to follow.
Dress Code: Smart casual, slacks and shirt for men, women to wear their casual best, a night they can "glam" themselves.
- Luxury Travel
- Arts and Culture
Parking Lot outside Grand Hotel: Fight Club - Parking Lot outside Grand Hotel
Under Travel with Pets, Romantic Travel, Other Adventure/Outdoor...
Remember how fun it looked with everyone slugging it out in fight club? How no one would break up the fight and people just stood around. Well, if you want 'sum a dat' - look no further than the parking lot in Ville Nouvelle behind the Marche Central.
It's a late night gig this one - you may need to hang out at the Grand Hotel until things warm up out there. But around 3 there should been some quality smackdowns.
Dress Code: Fight club?
- Adventure Travel
- Travel with Pets
- Romantic Travel and Honeymoons
Hotel Zalagh: Great Atmosphere before the Zalagh
Wide open court-like space, easy on the ear music by the pool - it's all about comfort here, boo.
Daytime offers great views of the mountains...
Dress Code: Get a little dressed up here...everyone else will have...
- Romantic Travel and Honeymoons
Nightlife options are a bit thin on the ground in Fes.
We walked through the Ville Nouvelle on our first evening and there were lots of people around, especially in the cafes. However, these places did appear a little uninviting and seemed to have some sort of men-only policy! I didn't see one woman - western or local - in any cafe, and the men that were there didn't look too friendly. As we walked past they seemed to stare especially hard at us - or probably at my girlfriend.
In the end we returned to our hotel and had a few drinks at the bar. Most of the good hotels serve alcohol and though the prices are relatively higher, they are often the best choice for nightlife.
The Sheraton: You can actually drink in Morocco!
This is a great place for foreigners to kick back a few cold ones! It's especially good for women, I've been there alone with only women and was never harassed. If you did this in a bar frequented by locals, you'd almost surely be propositioned. It is a little pricer, but they have a great happy hour special until 7 (buy one get one free) and they are open during Ramadan. Can't beat that!
Dress Code: I wouldn't walk in there with sweatpants, but it has been done.
- Women's Travel
Zero: There is no nightlife
When you come to Fes, do not expect to find nightlife. The streets are dead after eight or nine in the evening. There are no or hardly any cinemas, discoes, cafes etc, where you can enjoy yourself. People spend the evenings with their families and friends.
I have been told that there are one or two sleazy night-clubs, but they are not for girls, and they are mainly about prostitution.
Your nightlife will consist mostly of being invited to families, sitting togeter with friends, watching TV or a movie on video etc. At most you can go for a stroll along the empty boulevards.
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