Morocco Female Tour Guide

Morocco Female Tour Guide

Traveling to Morocco as a woman? looking for a Morocco female tour guide for your trip in the country, women’s best travel is a female-owned business in Morocco, helping you to explore the best of what this rich country has to offer.

Please contact us to get a quote for a tour in Morocco, we have different morocco tour packages, please specify that you want a female tour guide for your trip.

Morocco Female Tour Guide

I have been working as a tour leader in Morocco for many years and all the female travelers ask me the same question before coming to Morocco, is Morocco safe for female travelers?

If you don’t have a lot of travel experience definitely it is different for a woman traveling in Morocco than traveling to a Western country. overall most well-traveled areas are quite safe.

Cat-calling and some lewd comments can be targeted frequently at both Moroccan and foreign women and the best response is to simply ignore those remarks, and salespeople can be pushy to the extreme. Depending on where you’re from, this will either not bother you at all or make you quite uncomfortable. What it shouldn’t do is threaten you.

Safety tips for women travelling Morocco

  • Don’t wear anything flashy jewelry — A good universal rule,
  • keep your valuables — Since pickpocketing can happen, take the minimum you need when you leave your hotel or riad.
  • Always negotiate taxi prices before you get in
  • If you are approached and are uncomfortable, don’t be afraid to say ‘no thank you and move on
  • Always hire a certified legal guide and don’t accept tours from strangers or ‘fake guides in the medina’
  • Carry small bills so  you don’t have to get out larger notes
  • Dress appropriately – this is a conservative country here is a complete guide on what to wear when traveling to Morocco
  • Ask people before you take their picture – they may ask for money .
  • Try memorizing routes (or drawing a map) to avoid having your phone out all the time
  • Drink bottled water; ask for drinks without ice

what you need to know before visiting Morocco


The official languages in Morocco are Classic Arabic and Tamazight (Berber), though almost 70% of the population are Amazigh, mostly in rural areas, Sahara and the mountains. However French is taught in the schools and is often used in commerce and business. Around Tangier, there will be many people who can speak Spanish, due to the proximity of Spain and Spain’s past colonisation in the north. Woman’s Guide To Travel Morocco essential arabic language and French


Morocco, an Islamic country, has a predominantly Muslim population (98%), with minorities including Jews, Christians, and Buddhists (1%). Muslims pray five times daily, starting with dawn prayer signaled by mosque minaret speakers. Friday is a holy day with mid-day shop closures. Muslims abstain from alcohol and pork, though these are available for tourists. During Ramadan, Muslims fast from dawn to dusk, and visitors should respect this by not eating or drinking in public. Restaurants may close during the day and alcohol is often unavailable. Evenings see a lively atmosphere.


The Moroccan Dirham (DEE-rahm) goes for roughly 9.6 Dirhams (DH) per 1 USD or 10 per 1 euro.

The mosques and Shrines:  

Most mosques are normally out of bounds to non-Muslims, except Hassan II Mosque at Casablanca which open its doors to visitor tourists at certain times of the day. read more Morocco Travel Advice…

Moroccan Hospitality:

Moroccans are a very open minded and hospitable race, it is a tradition to welcome and respect travellers, stranger would be fed and watered in the knowledge that the person offering the hospitality.

Moroccan Hospitality: 

Moroccans are a very open minded and hospitable race, it is a tradition to welcome and respect travellers, stranger would be fed and watered in the knowledge that the person offering the hospitality


Tampons can be hard to buy in Morocco. Carrefour is the only dependable supermarket to stock them, and even then offers limited choice. You’ll need to take along a plastic bag for disposing of tampons and pads.

Consider What You Wear

Most of the questions female travelers ask me is about Morocco dress code, In Morocco there is no law or  dress code,  you CAN wear whatever you want especially  in big cities. BUT, you also should consider that the less you wear, the more attention you’ll draw, Dress in a way that is respectful to the local population.

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