The hilltop kasbah, located 7 kilometers northwest of the center, is a unique example of an earthquake survivor and offers stunning views. 300 people once lived in the area, which was constructed in 1541 and restored in the 1740s. There is only the exterior wall left, but it is still possible to see remnants of the houses. The Dutch and Arabic inscription above the entrance arch, which reads “Believe in God and respect the King,” serves as a reminder of when trade with the Low Countries first began.
If anyone in your group enjoys reptiles, it almost makes sense to make a special trip to Agadir to visit this park, which is teeming with Nile crocs swimming and lounging around a pond (although the green dye in the water is a little too obvious). Iguanas, huge snakes, and little monkeys are also present, and all of them would make tasty snacks for the other park visitors. Gardens offer rare trees, cacti, flowers, and several lily ponds for those who enjoy the natural world.
relaxed private beach with restrooms, showers, and a play area for children. Families and women can visit in peace because it is separated from the main beach.
Families picnicking with their portable shishas are surrounded by dozens of trees in this pleasant green haven in the middle of the urban chaos. The young men who are constantly performing press-ups in the nearby dirt yard are undoubtedly appreciative of the area’s lovely, health-giving aroma, brought on by the eucalyptus trees that line the park. It’s perfect for a calming stroll or reading break.
Between the beach and the commercial port is a pleasure port worth a billion dirhams, resembling Dubai. The cluster of white neo-kasbahs has holiday apartments, cafes, restaurants, and boat trips for groups in addition to mooring for your floating gin palace (including a faux pirate ship called the Jack Sparrow). Between the beach and the commercial port is a pleasure port worth a billion dirhams, resembling Dubai. The cluster of white neo-kasbahs has holiday apartments, cafes, restaurants, and boat trips for groups in addition to mooring for your floating gin palace (including a faux pirate ship called the Jack Sparrow).
This spacious outdoor theater in a circle is intended for design enthusiasts. The theatre, an homage to mid-century modern architecture, was built in the Brutalist style after the 1960 earthquake and is surrounded by large magnolia trees and some bougainvillea doing the best it can. Passage A at Souss provides a dramatic approach.
The 1960 earthquake is the focus of this tiny museum, which is located on the southwest corner of Jardin de Olho and is accessible from the street. Displays include fascinating images of Agadir dating back to the 1920s, while others highlight the earthquake’s effects.
The museum is a great place to learn about the customs and culture of the local Amazigh (Berber) people because it has a wonderful collection of photographs and Berber artifacts, particularly jewelry and daggers.