An iconic place to visit to take great pictures, since the palace itself isn’t open to the public.
The iconic gate to the Old Medina, makes for amazing photos with its unique tiles.
Admire the architecture and artifacts of this museum, located within one of the oldest hotels in Fez.
This peaceful oasis, once an imperial garden, is somewhere you can enjoy the lake, sound of birds and fruit trees to get away from the busy medina.
This is the most famous tannery of the world, where animal skins are dyed in the most traditional way.
The oldest university in the world, built in 857 AD. You won’t be able to step inside if you are non-Muslim, but you can get a great view from nearby rooftop terraces.
Although it is no longer home to the Jewish community, you can still see its rich history through the architecture and synagogues.
With an amazing collection of arms, Borj Nord also has one of the best views of the medina.
Carpet shopping is a must if you are going to Morocco. All carpets are handmade and each one of them is different from the other.
This Jewish sanctuary was built in the 17th century by a wealthy merchant called Mimoun Ben Sidan.
This square is one of the oldest in the medina, with little shopping stores full of Moroccan handmade goodies.
Far from the crowded medina, Mount Zalagh is covered with olive groves and scented by wild lavender, overlooking the whole city of Fez and surrounding landscapes.
Located on a hill above Fez, these tombs built in the 13th century contain royal members of the Merenid Dynasty.
This historical stone plaza hosts great music festivals in Fez.
Another great monument for intellectuals. This university was built in 1321 and is well known due to the square pool in the heart of the building.
If you are in Morocco, belly dancing is one of the must-see things. You can find them at restaurants or hotels.
Fes El Jdid is an extension of Fes Medina, built by the Merenids in 1276 because they thought that the medina was too small to built their royal palaces.