Morocco is a land of contrasts.

Bathed in the north by the waters of the Mediterranean, in the west by those of the Atlantic Ocean, the country is crossed by the Rif and Atlas mountains and is subject to numerous climatic variations.

The coastal regions are always sunny and can be visited in any season. For example, Agadir, on the shores of the Atlantic Ocean and the main seaside resort in Morocco, with its 300 days of sunshine per year always guarantees mild temperatures and light trade winds.

A little further inland, the climate abandons the Mediterranean sweetness and becomes continental. The reliefs are more drawn and present sumptuous panoramas. It is the land of the great outdoors and of adventurers who can hike and hike in all seasons.

To the south, the country opens onto the immensity of the Sahara. In spring and autumn you can venture into the sand, where the sun shines and reflects on the dunes. These desert expanses exude a sense of unreality in one of the most beautiful paintings ever composed by nature.

Golf In Marocco
Traveling through Morocco, you discover a land of art and history. Everywhere, influences come together to compose a rich and varied heritage that museums and art galleries preserve, enhance and put within reach. Several Moroccan cities abound with treasures!

Morocco also offers some of the most renowned cuisine in the world: Marrakech, Fez, Agadir and Rabat have become highly sought after culinary destinations. Mint tea, tagine, couscous and pastilla are just some of the specialties that can be tasted during a stay.

And in recent years, Morocco has become a major destination for golf enthusiasts. In fact, its large cities hide some of the most prestigious routes of the entire African continent. Designed by leading international architects, the golf courses enjoy an exceptional climate throughout the year.

A city mainly known for its beautiful seaside resorts on the Atlantic, Agadir offers excellent golf courses along the ocean in the sun throughout the year. It will thus be possible to play with the Sousse valley as the horizon or immersed in the scents of pines, mimosas and eucalyptus trees on the courses of the Royal Golf Agadir.

If it has fewer courses than Agadir, the Moroccan capital Rabat still makes golf enthusiasts dream with its Royal Golf Dar Es Salam. This immense 440-hectare land, designed by architect Robert Trent Jones, hosts the Hassan II trophy every year. As well as being very challenging, the greens of the Royal Golf Dar Es Salam offer breathtaking landscapes with their oak forest, flower beds, lakes and Roman remains. Playing golf and spending the days in this legendary land, in the footsteps of the champions, is a real privilege.

With a dozen Golf Clubs designed by international architects, Marrakech, the red city, has been transformed in recent years into a true paradise for golfers from all over the world, who no longer stay there only for its Jemaa el-Fna square and its Medina but also to play on these exclusive fields.

Most of them also have the snow-capped peaks of the Atlas as a background canvas, which add to the many breathtaking views. Among the most beautiful, the Amelkis Golf Club takes you to its undulating and highly technical greens, while the Assoufid Golf Club, one of the best courses in the country, immerses you in an environment that combines desert expanses and green fields. It would also be a shame not to pitch your tee at the Royal Golf Club, the favorite course of former Moroccan king Hassan II.

And more … El Jadida, Essaouira and Casablanca have a lot to offer. To the west of Marrakech, Essaouira, for example, spreads the velvety undulations of the Golf de Mogador in the sun, in the heart of a splendid area of ​​almost 600 hectares facing the ocean, while further north the view of the majestic El Jadida bay is unmissable from the Royal Golf, one of the most beautiful in Morocco.