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Agadir is a major modern city in the southern part of Morocco. It is of interest primarily because of its location, as it is surrounded by the Anti Atlas, the Sahara Desert on the Atlantic coast with many national parks, and secluded beaches which are all easily accessible.
Agadir is a very tolerant city. The local Berber community are proud of their heritage and culture and are very welcoming to visitors. In a Muslim country where a bar or a casino can be footsteps away from a mosque, a country where homosexuality remains a crime, yet there is an obvious gay community, made up of many older Europeans. Everyone just seems to live and let live in this incredible resort.
The weather in Agadir is subtropical, yet very dry, since rainfall is scarce and fog is the most common type of moisture. The temperature in summer is 80°F/27°C, with nights cooling off to around 65°F/18°C.
Agadir-Al Massira Airport (AGA). Agadir has an international airport with direct scheduled flights coming in major cities in Europe as well as many charter flights arriving from all over Europe. If you are flying from the US, Canada, Asia or elsewhere, you'll have to change planes in Casablanca an internal flight takes just an hour and prices are competitive.
Airport-taxi 200 Dh during the day and 300 Dh during the night. There is a company that can bring a taxi to your hotel at any time of the day or night and costs the same as taking the taxi in the street. They speak Tamazight, Arabic, French, English and German.
There is no train connection to Agadir, you can only use the bus as public transport.
The city centre is flat with large attractive, clean avenues and boulevards making it easy to get around on foot. It is generally safe to walk around although women may need to fend off unwanted attention from local men.
Agadir's petit taxi are orange most are quite legal and use the taximeter. If you go around the centre of town, they will ask you normally from 10 to 20 Dh.
Buses are cheap and plentiful they are handy for reaching beaches such as Tamraght and Taghazout They can get very crowded, can be slow, but fares are cheap with most under 10 Dh.
What to see
Visit Agadir Museum Municipal du Patrimoine Amazigh which exhibits a small collection of Berber objects from 18th and 19th century including old Berber music instruments, Berber jewelry, traditional clothing and old manuscripts.
Another Museum is located on the corner of the Avenue des F.A.R. and Avenue President Kennedy, unfortunately the sign is missing but you go through iron gates on the corner. Mostly photographic exhibits which concentrate on the Agadir earthquake on 29th February 1960.
Ensemble Artisanal situated on the corner of Rue Yacoub Al Mansour et Avenue du 29 Fevrier downstairs is a shop selling all the co-operatives wares, up a few steps you can see artisan's working, painted furniture, ironwork, embroidery, ceramics etc.
Coco Polizzi's Medina. A labour of love, Coco Polizzi has been recreating a traditional Moroccan Medina on route N1 in Bensergao.
What to do
Agadir is primarily a resort; and as such has a limited number of attractions.
The main attraction is the beach, which is wide and stretches for miles.
Dress up for the evening and join locals and stroll along the corniche or promenade. There are lots of cafes and bars, live music and street entertainers.
There is a small zoo, called "Vallée des Oiseaux". There is a very nice cage you can walk inside, many birds from all the world, some goat-like animals from the Atlas, and even exotic mammals.
Head to the fish market near the marina where you can buy fish, then take it to the guys who will prepare it for you.
Golf. With three top notch golf courses Agadir can rival most countries golf facilities. Ask at any large hotel about the bus transport which collects visitors several times a day.
Agadir is maybe the city with the least charm to buy the typical Moroccan handicraft goods. There is one main authentic Souk in Agadir - Souk El Had. Busiest on Weekends and best to visit by day to avoid any potential pickpocketing. Sells a very wide range of goods from "designer brands", to local Argan Oil products to tagines, clothing, shoes, handbags in addition to products more suited to residents of Agadir including home furnishings, cleaning products and an extensive fruit and vegetable market.