Call or WhatsApp us on

+212 615 724 157 / +212 677 762 047

Day Tour in Casablanca

From Casablanca

1 Day


Enjoy a full day trip in Casablanca to explore the secrets of this enchanting city, this guided journey will give the opportunity to discover & experience best things to do in Casablanca.

Details & Itinerary

Day 1Private Tour in Casablanca –  Entire Day in Casablanca – Full day in Casablanca

Casablanca is situated in the central-western part of the Morocco bordering the Atlantic Ocean. Economically and demographically, it is the largest city in the country, as well as one of the biggest and most important cities in Africa. Casablanca is considered as an international financial & business center due to its worldwide port, airport & industrial zones & off shoring complexes.

Top Things to do during your day trip in Casablanca

1.Visit the Mosque of Hassan II :

It is designed by the French Michel Pinseau & built by Bouygues Company during the reign of the king Hassan II. It is situated on a promontory looking out to the Atlantic ocean, Its minaret is the world’s tallest with 210 metres, Completed in 1993, it has the capacity to accommodate a maximum of 105,000 worshippers: 25,000 inside the mosque hall and another 80,000 on the outside grounds.

To build this landmark in Casablanca, they extracted materials (the granite, plaster, marble, wood and other materials used in the construction )from all corners in Morocco, except some Italian white granite columns and few chandeliers.

For five years, six thousand traditional Moroccan artisans worked to create the beautiful mosaics and marble floors and, sculpted plaster moldings, Zellige tile work, columns, carved and painted wood ceilings. The exterior surface of the mosque was embellished with titanium & bronze.

2.Cathedrals & Temples in Casablanca:

  • The Sacred Heart of Jesus is a former Roman Catholic church, it was designed by French architect Paul Tournon, using the Neo-Gothic style & built in 1930, after the independence of Morocco in 1956, the church has ceased its religious function.

  • The Temple Beth-El is a Jewish synagogue, it is considered as an interesting and fascinating center, used to house the largest Jewish community in Casablanca, the temple was completely refurbished in 1997.

3. Discover Habous Market & Quarter:

In the southeast of the city center, near boulevard Victor Hugo, in the 1930s, a new medina was built by the French colonial in a traditional Arab style at the same time as a obeying modern town, it contains public areas, such as markets, shops,, mosques, Kissaria & baths, as well as private dwellings, the new medina is another facet of the colonial planning during the protectorate, and its flower-filled, arcaded streets offer the opportunity for a stroll in a scenic quarter of the city.

4. Rick’s Café Casablanca :

it is a restaurant perched on the walls of the old medina in Casablanca, it was designed to recreate the bar made famous by Humphrey Bogart and Ingrid Bergman in the movie classic Casablanca.

The restaurant – piano bar is filled with breathtaking architectural and decorative details reminiscent of the film –Casablanca-: a sculpted bar, curved arches, balustrades, balconies, as well as beaded, stenciled brass lighting and plants that cast luminous shadows on white walls.

5. Visit of Mahakma Du Pacha:

A formal tribunal and today one of the city’s eight prefectures (administrative headquarters), it is a fine example of the adaptation of traditional Arab architecture to modern needs, the traditional Arabic decoration of its 64 rooms is the work of Moroccan craftsmen, it consists of carved stucco and Zellij tile work on the walls, carved cedar woods panels on the ceiling and wrought iron on the doors.

6.Explore Casablanca’s Coastal Corniche:

The cornice d’Ain Diab has been an upmarket part of Casablanca since the 1920s, running from El-Hank Lighthouse built in 1916 in the east, to Morocco Mall in the west, this coastal avenue is lined with a succession of tidal swimming pools, hotels, restaurant, and fashionable nightclubs.

Tour Itinerary

Day Tour in Casablanca

What’s Included

Planning and quality control by seasoned travel leaders
Knowledgeable Guides (Multi-lingual), special lectures, and    insightful meetings
Entrance Fees to Historic Monuments
All Transfers-even individual airport transfers, when required.
Luggage Handling-at all hotels, airport, etc.
Air-Conditioned, comfortable, and luxurious vehicles depending on your choice (4*4, Mini-bus…).
Nights at the top range hotels, Riads, Kasbahs, and Bivouacs.
Elegant Meals (Breakfast daily, and usually either Dinner).
All details are handled by reliable, experienced Tour Leaders.
Outstanding value and convenience.
No hidden add-ons or markup.

What’s Excluded

Travel insurance charges

Travel Advices



Best time to visit Morocco

The climate in Morocco varies wildly according to the season and area of travel. In the lowlands, the cooler months from October to April are popular among visitors. This time of year is pleasantly warm to hot (around 30°C) during the day and cool to cold (around 15°C) at night. Winter in the higher regions often brings snow and can therefore get seriously cold, particularly at night. Tourists flock to the coastline from June to September for fun in the sun, with warm mostly rain-free days. Further inland it can get hot and rain is rare, which makes the best times to travel March to June and September to December.

Morocco Culture & Customs

Morocco's culture has developed over centuries of influence from far and wide. Contemporary Morocco is a fascinating mix of Berber, Mediterranean, Andalucian, and African traditions, which are present in the cuisine, clothing, music, language, customs, and lifestyle. As an Islamic country, most Moroccans are Muslim; however, there are small populations of people who practice Judaism and Christianity. Classic examples of Islamic architecture can be observed all throughout the country and tenets of the Islamic religion are carried out in the customs and lives of the people. The 'Call to Prayer' can be heard five times a day, women are expected to dress modestly and alcohol isn't drunk by most of the population. 

Most of Moroccan society can be considered traditional, with respect for elders, connection to family, and giving alms to the poor hallmarks of everyday life for many Moroccans. Hospitality is another important element of society, with warmly welcoming people into your home a time-honored tradition and social responsibility that dates back centuries.

Vegetarian and Vegan Options in Morocco ?

Much of Morocco's cuisine revolves around meat, but vegetables are an important staple and a crucial ingredient in many dishes of the Maghreb. Your diet can consist of more than just flatbread and hummus – trust us. Keep an eye out for vegetable-based tagines and couscous, the renowned Zaalouk (a smokey eggplant and tomato salad), vegetable Briouats (triangular-filled pastries), and cinnamon oranges. Vegan options are slightly more limited, as many of the pieces of bread and couscous dishes have butter added to them, but your best bet is to enquire if yours can be made using oil instead. Otherwise, it's easy to dine well on varied vege offerings in Morocco.

Frequently Asked Questions

Morocco Tour Add-ons

Cooking class

Quad Buggy Adventure

Yoga Session

Hot Air Balloon

Ceramic & Pottery Workshop

 Start Planning Your Trip Now