View of the Kasbah Oufella fortress in Agadir, Morocco

Cruise to Agadir, Morocco

Situated at the foot of the Atlas Mountains along the Atlantic coast, Agadir is one of Morocco's most modern cities. The city was rebuilt after a major earthquake in the 1960s, but it still maintains a sense of its rich history. Agadir is also Morocco's premier destination for sun and sand — and with 300 sunny days a year, it only stands to reason. During your Morocco cruise, head to the popular beachfront promenade. When you've had enough of the sun, step into the colorful marketplace at Souk El Had, where Moroccan culture comes to life. Take in the scents of spices and fresh citrus, search for one-of-a-kind lamps and rugs, and walk the paths so many have before you.
National Language Arabic, Berber
Currency Accepted Moroccan Dirham (MAD)

Things To Do in Agadir

An arch in Agadir, Morocco that displays traditional architectural details

Agadir, Morocco, Architectural Details

Visions of the Past

Visions of the Past

Built in 1992, La Medina d'Agadir is a recreation of the original medina that was wrecked in the 1960s earthquake. It was created using traditional Berber techniques — making it part museum and part artwork that you simply can't miss.

A bald ibis standing on a rock

Agadir, Morocco, Bald Ibis

Birds of a Feather

Birds of a Feather

Souss Massa National Park is over 80,000 acres of wetlands and Sahara-like sand dunes. The focal point is Oued Massa River, where you'll spot numerous exotic birds. It is also one of the few places in the world that you can see the northern bald ibis.

View of the exterior walls of the Kasbah Oufella fortress in Agadir, Morocco

Agadir, Morocco, Kasbah Oufella Fortress Walls

Rock the Kasbah

The Kasbah, built in 1541, is one of the few structures that withstood the earthquake that nearly leveled the city in the 1960s. A hike to the top will not only afford you one of the best views of the city but also a look into medieval Arabic architecture.

A bowl of tajine meat stew

Agadir, Morocco, Tajine Meat Stew

Local Cuisine

The cuisine in Agadir is rich with Spanish influence. Because the ancient city is situated on the Atlantic, the options for fresh seafood are endless. Cruise to Morocco and head to one of the restaurants along the waterfront and enjoy a plate of grilled sardines or a bowl of tagine, the classic Moroccan spiced meat stew, alongside ocean views.

A shop in Agadir, Morocco selling colorful fabrics

Agadir, Morocco, Shop With Colorful Fabrics


Morocco is known for its souks, or markets, and Agadir is no different. At Souk El Had, you'll find locals and travelers alike shopping for daily groceries, dried fruits, Moroccan rugs and other sundries. Even if you're not interested in souvenir shopping, the atmosphere in Souk El Had is an experience you won't want to miss.

Insider's Tips
Insider's Tips
1 Pack a day bag: Include a bathing suit and towel if you plan on hitting the beach, as well as a scarf to shield you from the sun and cover your shoulders when visiting religious sites.
2 If visiting Souss Massa National Park, you must be accompanied by a certified guide.
3 Carry local currency if you want to shop in the souk.

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