A comfortable, accessible, budget-friendly hotel

With its 137 modern rooms and suites, Relax Hotel Marrakech provides genuine comfort for successful holidays or business trips, thanks to one of the best value-for-money offers. It offers comfort and well-being services, including a restaurant, room service, and free parking. And, being in Marrakech, it features an outdoor pool for refreshment and relaxation. All of this in a fun setting and a friendly atmosphere. Easily accessible, Relax Hotel Marrakech is located on the road to Casablanca, just 15 minutes from Jemaâ el Fna Square, the Guéliz shopping district, and the trendy Hivernage area.

Find us in
Contact and location

Relax Hotel Marrakech is only 30 minutes from the Casablanca highway and 25 minutes from Marrakech International Airport. It is located in a rapidly developing area, approximately 15 minutes from Jemaâ el Fna Square, the Guéliz district, and Hivernage.

Relax Hotel Marrakech
Marjan Square
Téléphone+212 5 29080135
to enjoy
Free parking

Don't waste time searching for a parking spot for your vehicle. Relax Hotel Marrakech provides you with free parking, making your stay hassle-free.

Keep your outfits impeccable. A laundry service is available for you. You can have your clothes washed and ironed throughout your stay.
Outdoor pool
Come and relax by the pool. The Relax Hotel offers an outdoor swimming pool where you can swim, dive, and cool off with family or friends.
Relax Hotel Marrakech

Marrakech is one of the imperial cities and the tourist capital of Morocco. Internationally known for the postcard-perfect image of Jemaâ el Fna Square, it is rich in history. Marrakech is also a city of gardens, located at the doorstep of a stone desert. It's a city of artists and the arts, a vibrant center of festivities, the jet-set, and celebrities.

Frequently Asked Questions
What to do in Marrakech ?

Stroll from Jemaa el Fna Square to the Souks

Jemaa el Fna Square is internationally associated with Marrakech, if not with all of Morocco. It symbolizes the red city and, just like the Medina, has been a UNESCO World Heritage site since 1985. In 2008, it was added to the Representative List of the Intangible Cultural Heritage of Humanity. Every day, Moroccans and tourists alike come to meet snake charmers, monkey handlers, musicians, jugglers, acrobats, storytellers, theater troupes, comedians, water carriers, henna tattoo artists, fortune tellers, public scribes, herbalists, and even tooth pullers. It's a never-ending show on this legendary square, where you can also find stands selling fresh orange juice and dried fruits that delight the audience. In the evening, the square transforms into a giant open-air restaurant, with each restaurant owner using humor to attract customers. During the day, Jemaa el Fna is a must-visit before you venture into the souks. Through the maze of narrow streets, you'll discover shops selling Moroccan craftsmanship: wickerwork, pottery, ceramics, carpets, jewelry, as well as spices, fragrances, cosmetics, pastries, and other delicacies. It's an essential place for its atmosphere, colors, scents, sounds, and rhythm, and, of course, for returning with arms full of gifts and memories. From these winding and sometimes narrow streets, protected from the sun and heat, where it's easy to get lost, you're very close to the charming little Spice Square, bathed in sunlight.

Go to the Agafay Desert

For a little over a decade, Agafay has been attracting more and more visitors. Located about thirty kilometers from Marrakech, this stony desert is home to lodges that allow you to admire this incredible landscape, which the sunlight sometimes makes resemble vast yellow sand dunes. On the outskirts of the bustling red city, historical operators have opted for a gentle approach with spaces where calm prevails. Others, more recently, have chosen to create party places. You can come to stay, have lunch, spend a day by the pool, go for a walk on foot, ride a camel, or ride a quad. Or just come to admire the sunset. Everyone will find the ambiance that suits them.

Soar Over the Marrakech Region in a Hot Air Balloon

Setting off before dawn for a hot air balloon flight is an incredible opportunity to witness the sunrise over the region from above. Once in the air, you'll fly over the red earth, green oases, traditional villages, and you can take in the hills and snow-capped Atlas Mountains with a single glance. It's an unforgettable panorama and experience.

Enjoy a Round of Golf

Marrakech is a favorite destination for golfers. The red city offers a diverse range of golf courses suitable for all types of players, from amateurs to professionals. With about a dozen golf courses, you can find various courses ranging from 9 holes to 18 holes, as well as numerous driving ranges.

What to see in Marrakech ?

Koutoubia Mosque

The Koutoubia Mosque is an architectural masterpiece with Hispano-Moorish influences dating back to the 12th century. It got its name from "kutubiyyun," the booksellers' souk that existed on the same square. Its construction began in 1120 during the Berber Almoravid dynasty. It was altered starting in 1162 by Abdelmoumen, the first ruler of the Almohad dynasty, who oriented it towards Mecca. It was completed in 1199 during the reign of his grandson, Yacoub el-Mansour, in the form we see today. Its magnificent minaret stands at 69 meters, or 77 meters if you include the copper spire adorned with three balls. Only worshipers can enter the interior of Koutoubia, which can accommodate up to 20,000 worshippers. However, visitors can explore its garden and admire the architecture of this religious building.

Saadian Tombs

This royal necropolis dates from the late 17th century. Built from 1578, during the time of Sultan Ahmed Al Mansour Saadi, the sixth Sultan of the Saadian dynasty, these tombs are richly adorned with Hispano-Moorish decorative arts. They remained hidden for a long time. They were sealed in the 18th century and were only rediscovered in 1917. Highlights of the visit include the Hall of Twelve Columns, with its cedar wood dome, which houses the tomb of Ahmed El Mansour. In the gardens, don't forget to look up and you might see the storks that nest there every year.

Ben Youssef Medersa

This Quranic school, in addition to its historical value, is an exceptional example of Andalusian-Moorish architecture. Founded in the 14th century, it reached its peak in the 16th century when it became the most significant medersa in the Maghreb. It could accommodate up to 900 theology students. Those who came from outside Marrakech were boarders and lived in small, spartan rooms, contrasting with the elegance and beauty of the rest of the school. Admire the impressive entrance doors, the courtyard with its large marble basin, the delicacy of the zellige and gebs (hand-carved plaster), the majesty of the marble columns, the intricately carved wood, and more. After a restoration project that began in 2017, the Ben Youssef Medersa reopened to the public in April 2022.

Bahia Palace

The Bahia Palace (meaning "The Brilliant" in Arabic) was built at the end of the 19th century within the medina by the Grand Vizier of Sultan Hassan I, Sidi Moussa, a former slave who became a powerful figure in Morocco. Completed in 1867, the palace was significantly expanded and embellished from 1894 to 1900 by his son and successor, Ahmed ben Moussa, to house his four wives and 24 concubines. This vast palace sprawls across two hectares and contains 150 lavishly decorated rooms and an 8,000 square meter garden! After Sidi Moussa's death in 1900, others were entranced by the beauty of the place. King Hassan II eventually entrusted its care to the Ministry of Culture. This allowed part of the building to become accessible to the public.

Majorelle Garden

The Majorelle Garden is now over 100 years old! It was created from 1922 by French painter Jacques Majorelle, who had established his workshop here. This building, which still stands in the middle of the lush vegetation, adorned in the famous Majorelle blue, now houses the Pierre Bergé Museum of Berber Arts. The entire garden was purchased by Yves Saint Laurent and Pierre Bergé in 1980 when they saved all of these exotic plants and trees from many different countries from destruction. Restored, the Majorelle Garden is now a haven of greenery, peace, freshness, and colors in the bustling heart of the city.

Yves Saint Laurent Museum

Located just a few meters from the Majorelle Garden is the Yves Saint Laurent Museum, which showcases the works of the famous French fashion designer. Caban, trench coat, tuxedo, pantsuit, Saharan jacket, these are some of the major fashion classics that he invented. He also created luxurious Haute Couture evening dresses, real "tributes to painting, literature, theater, and fashion." The museum includes a temporary exhibition hall, a research library with over 5,000 volumes, a 140-seat auditorium, a bookstore, and a restaurant with a terrace where you can relax after your visit.

Jardin Secret

The Jardin Secret, nestled in the heart of the medina in the lovely Mouassine district, not far from the Dar el Bacha Confluence Museum, is both an essential and an unsuspected place for those who don't know it. You can easily pass by without imagining what lies behind its walls. It consists of a riad and a double garden where calm and tranquility reign. Visitors often speak in hushed tones to respect the serenity this place exudes. Its origins date back over four centuries to the Saadian dynasty but it was destroyed and had a new lease of life in the 19th century. It then became the backdrop for political intrigues and betrayals before being abandoned upon the death of its last resident in 1934. In 2008, an incredible eight-year restoration project was undertaken. In 2016, this medina jewel was finally opened to the public for the first time. Visitors can now appreciate its two gardens—one exotic, the other Islamic—as well as the craftsmanship of Moroccan artisans and the tradition of Andalusian and Moroccan palace architecture. Everything is there: gardens, water management, large marble basin, green zellige tiles, bejmat terracotta paving, zouak ceilings (painted wood technique), hand-carved plaster, tadelakt walls, porticos with pointed arches and wooden lintels, exposed beam ceilings, double doors, low windows...

Menara Garden

The Menara Garden, spread over 100 hectares, was created during the Almohad dynasty in 1157 under the leadership of Abdelmoumen. It is recognizable by its large basin and a pavilion built in 1866 during the Alaouite dynasty. The basin, with a surface area of 195 meters by 160 meters, is elevated to irrigate the gardens by gravity. It is supplied with water from the Atlas Mountains through an ingenious 700-year-old canalization system called khettaras. Visitors like to take photos and feed the carp in the basin. The pavilion is iconic, square-shaped, measuring 12 meters by 12 meters, and topped with a green pyramidal roof. This small palace, reflecting in the basin with the snow-capped Atlas Mountains in the background (especially from November to April), presents a postcard-perfect scene. The Menara Garden also features small gardens, a vast olive grove, as well as palm trees and fruit trees.

Where to stay in Marrakech ?

Touristic Capital of the Country, Marrakech offers a wide range of accommodations. Relax Hotel Marrakech offers one of the best value-for-money options, with highly appreciated services such as an outdoor swimming pool and free parking. All in a trendy, fun atmosphere with a friendly ambiance.

Where to eat in Marrakech ?

Marrakech offers a wide range of dining options, from the popular night restaurants in Jemaa El Fna square to Michelin-starred establishments and bistronomical venues. Relax Hotel Marrakech introduces a unique choice - Bnine & Zouine, open throughout the day, catering to your pace. It welcomes you at any time, providing a playful setting for indulgent breaks with friends, family, or colleagues. You can savor a buffet of flavors from both near and far, granting you the freedom to enjoy it whenever you please.

How many days to visit Marrakech ?

Marrakech, the tourist capital of Morocco, offers so much to see and do that it's challenging to suggest a minimum number of days for a visit. This city presents many different facets. Which one would you like to discover? It's best to start with a few days and return. That's the choice made by many visitors. Five days to a week for a first stay to get a sense of Marrakech, experience some cultural visits, and enjoy Marrakech's nightlife seems reasonable. Afterward, you can plan another trip to delve deeper into what intrigued you.

Getting around Marrakech

You can rent a car, with or without a driver, but traffic in Marrakech can be unique due to the abundance of two-wheelers. One thing to note: two-wheelers often pass on the right! Taxis are readily available everywhere, but be prepared for some intense haggling. The easiest option is to call the "Taxi Vert" operator, which adds an extra 10 dirhams during the day and 15 dirhams at night to the metered fare. Alternatively, you can use taxi or ride-sharing apps like Heetch and Roby, which are available in Marrakech.