Bathed in glow, the warmth and beauty of Morocco, exuding so much the charm of the magnificent Atlas, the mountains stretch across the country, the shores of the golden desert or the illumination of the waters of the Mediterranean with their captivating brilliance. The shopping center This ensured a wide mix of culture with its ancient architecture and Berber heritage The country offers a perfect mix of sophisticated and unique ancient cities with an alluring landscape, we will explore 10 of the most beautiful cities in Morocco

N°10 Agadir This main city is located on the shores of the Atlantic Ocean near the base of the Atlas Mountains and contains a total of about 421,000 Agather people surrounded by the plains of the southwestern eastern valley The city's economy relies heavily on tourism and fishing, with agricultural production occurring around the city.

The coastal city exports cobalt, manganese, zinc and citrus fruits. The port is also the key to the sardine port.

No. 9 kenitra Formerly known as Port-Lyautey kenitra is a port city in northwestern Morocco about 10 miles north of the bank of the Sebu River. The city is home to about 359,000 people Kenitra is a shipping hub for agricultural products, including the city's fruits, lead fish, and zinc ores. Specialized in the production of citrus fruits, its fruits are involved in animal production, mainly sheep and goats.

No. 8. It is about 15 kilometers west of Algiers and is a meeting place. The railways between Morocco and Algeria and Jeddah is a strategic commercial center due to its proximity to the Algerian border The city's trade depends heavily on border factors as they are. Portal of various trade agreements between several Moroccan cities with a population of about 494,000 inhabitants.

It is known for its transactions in coallead and zinc in and around fertility plains on which the city is located supports the growth of olives, grapes, cereals, etc.

The city has an international airport and grows halfgrass used in the manufacture of paper for export.

N° 7 is a city and commune in Morocco, capital of the prefecture of Salé, within the region of Rabat-Salé-Kénitra. It is located on the edge of the Atlantic Ocean, on the right (north) bank of the mouth of the Bouregreg, opposite the national capital Rabat. This explains why the two cities are sometimes referred to as "twin cities", but each has its own traditions and history. In 2014, the commune had 982,163 inhabitants. Salé is connected to Rabat by several bridges of which the Hassan II bridge is the most used.

No. 6 Meknes is the sixth largest city in Morocco and was once the capital is one of the four imperial cities of Morocco and dates so far back to the eleventh century, it had a rich mix of European and Islamic influences that are displayed in many monuments that exist in the city.

The city is home to about 632,000 people and is dotted with huge buildings of remarkable splendour.

Morocco includes a participating organization from 60 countries and more than 1,200 each year demonstrating the fertility of the lands of Meknes offering an atmosphere conducive to the production of apples and peaches. Potato nectarines Onions among others The success of the city in its herd Its massive production encouraged dairy and dairy production

No. 5 The city is located on the Atlantic coast northwest of Morocco, 40 km south of Kenitra and 240 km southwest of Tangier and the Strait of Gibraltar, and 87 km northeast of Casablanca. It is separated from the city of Salé at the mouth of the Bouregreg, hence their nickname "twin cities"6

The city was founded in the twelfth century by the Almohads, who built a citadel (which became the Kasbah of the Oudayas), a mosque and a residence. It was then called a ribat ("fortress"). The current name comes from Ribat Al Fath, "Camp of Victory". Later, Al-Mūmin's grandson — Ya'qub al-Mansūr — expanded and completed the city, including walled walls. Subsequently, it served as a base for Almohad expeditions to Andalusia.

After 1269, when the Merinids chose Fez as their capital, Rabat entered a period of decline. Thus, the Morisco explorer Hassan al-Wazzan reported that there were only 100 inhabited houses in 1515. In 1609, following the decree of expulsion of Philip III, 13,000 Moriscos found refuge there, revitalizing the city. Until the nineteenth century, Rabat was known as Salé-le-Neuf.

In 1912, Lyautey made Rabat the seat of the Resident General and the capital of the French protectorate in Morocco. In 1956, at the independence of Morocco, the city remained the capital of the country.

Since June 2012, a set of sites in the city of Rabat has been inscribed on the UNESCO World Heritage List as a cultural property: the "new city" (built at the beginning of the French protectorate in Morocco), the Kasbah of the Oudayas, the Garden of Essays, the medina, the ramparts and Almohad gates, the sites of the Chellah or the Hassan Mosque (whose "Hassan Tower" is the minaret), the mausoleum Mohammed-V and the habous district of Diour Jamaâ

N° 4 is a city located in central Morocco at the foot of the Atlas Mountains4. Marrakech is nicknamed "the red city" or the "ochre city" in reference to the red color of a large part of its buildings and houses.

Marrakech and its urban area have in 2020 a little more than one million inhabitants. By population, the city is the third largest agglomeration in the country, on par with its historical rival, Fez, and behind Casablanca and Rabat. Imperial city, in the same way as Meknes, Fez and Rabat, Marrakech was the capital of Morocco for nearly 350 years, under the Almoravid (eleventh – twelfth centuries), Almohad (twelfth – thirteenth centuries), Saadian (sixteenth – seventeenth centuries), as well as under the reign of Mohammed ben Abdallah of the current Alawite dynasty (reigning from 1757 to 1790).

Marrakech is home to a vast medina of 600 hectares, the most populated in North Africa, and classified as a World Heritage Site by UNESCO. Thanks to the vitality of its 900-year-old medina, world-class hotel infrastructure and sunny climate, Marrakech has established itself as the undisputed capital of tourism in Morocco. Served by the country's second largest airport in terms of traffic, Marrakech - Menara Airport, the city welcomed nearly 3 million visitors in 2019.

No. 3, Fés is a city in northern Morocco, located 180 km east of Rabat, between the Rif massif and the Middle Atlas.

Part of the imperial cities of Morocco, it was at several times the capital of the country and is considered today as its spiritual capital.

Its foundation dates back to the end of the eighth century, under the reign of Moulay Idriss I.

Its past prestige made it one of the major centres4 of Islamic civilization linked to Baghdad, Damascus, Cordoba, Cairo, Kairouan, Granada, Palermo, Isfahan and Samarkand, with which it had established economic, social and cultural exchanges.

Various titles have been attributed to the city of Fez, including the Athens of Africa, the Queen of the Maghreb and the Baghdad of the Maghreb.

It extends over three sectors: the old city (medina), a UNESCO World Heritage Site, the royal enclosure and the new districts, established by the French, and which today extend into the surrounding plain. Administratively, the city is composed of the municipality of Fez (divided into six districts) and the municipality of Méchouar Fez Jdid (where the royal palace is located).

Fez is the 2nd largest city in Morocco with a population of 1,150,131 inhabitants according to the 2015 census.

No. 2 Tangier is an attractive city representing a mysterious city rich in captivating landscapes history and number of untouched beaches Population about 948,000 and is located on the bay of the Strait of Jebel Tariq is about 20 miles from the southern edge of Spain.

The city is heavily influenced by a mix of North African Portuguese and Spanish and French. Ranked second in Morocco for its importance as an industrial powerhouse It has a variety of industries and players in sectors such as textiles, chemicals, metallurgy, mechanics and maritime. Ferries make frequent trips across Europe every day, with many cruise ships also docking from time to time. Investors invest in development

No. 1 Casablanca city is the largest in Morocco with a population of about 3.7 million The bustling city offers a platform to experience the modern era Meanwhile, the city of casa envisions heritage Its physical location sets it apart with magnificent views of the Moroccan coast, Casablanca is arguably one of Africa's most dominant financial centers.

It is an integral part of the Moroccan economy, especially because of its role as the main port of the North African nation. The port is one of the largest artificial ports in the world and the second largest in the north of the continent. The African city has experienced rapid growth in trade mainly due to the presence of the port which brings many high-profile Moroccan conglomerates and multinational companies to establish their headquarters industries in Casablanca. Transport allocated to the basic means of navigation in the city and neighboring cities Road networks are integrated into urban planning to promote high-speed accessibility Rail systems ensure connections from Casablanca to Tangier, The city hosts two airports offering international services Casablanca offers a large number of attractive tourist sites such as Morocco Mall the largest shopping center in Africa, Aqua Park famous water world, offers lots of games and water activities for tourists, twin center, Corniche ain Diab, Hassan II Mosque and Bab Marekech All are remarkable sites