Welcome to Casablanca Morocco, let's connect

Born and raised in Casablanca Morocco I have more connections than the average specializing in marketing and distribution a products to multiple vendors and suppliers in Morocco contact me with your products to have them distributed in the city I know so well all items are subject to rejection depending on item Morocco is a Muslim country it is very well respected by tourist, visitors and businesses from all around the world. The connection between America in other countries with Morocco is growing rapidly the time is now to be a part of something new place your valuable items in your future in the hands of someone you can trust which is the first building block to any relationship.

Morocco is a country of tradition and family and culture favorite foods traditional clothing attire even fruit Peddlers and then you have the city of Casablanca by some taxi drivers compared to New York.  The sound of traffic,  busy sidewalks, and short traffic lights. A good business opportunity a waits you. 

Morocco, a country of North Africa on the coast of the Atlantic and the Mediterranean, is distinguished by its Berber, Arab and European influences. The medina of Marrakech, a medieval district with the appearance of a labyrinth, is a lively place, with its Jemaa el-Fna square and its souks (markets) selling ceramics, jewelry and metal lanterns. The Oudayas Kasbah in Rabat, the capital, is a 12th-century royal fort overlooking the ocean. 

Arabic, one of the national and official languages of Morocco, is spoken by two-thirds of the population, and Modern Standard Arabic is taught in schools. The Amazigh language, known as Tamazight, became an official language in 2011. Having been preserved in Amazigh enclaves, it is spoken by roughly one-third of the people. Many Imazighen also speak Arabic, and Tamazight is taught in schools. French is an important secondary language, and Spanish is widely spoken. English is increasingly used as well.


Tamazight-speaking inhabitants are divided into three ethnolinguistic groups: the Rif people (also called Riffi, or Riffians) of the Rif Mountains, the people of the Middle Atlas, and the people of the High Atlas and the Sous valley. While there are differences among these dialects, they are mutually comprehensible.

Some three-fifths of the Moroccan population now lives in urban areas. Most Moroccan cities retain at least some of their traditional character and charm. During the period of the French protectorate, colonial authorities did not tamper with the traditional urban centres, or medinas (madīnahs), which were usually surrounded by walls. Rather than modifying these traditional centres to accommodate new infrastructure for administration and economic development

Morocco welcomes you and your family and your business to grow and be a part of something new contact me now join my network for free

This article was published on 23.09.2021 by Ayoub Baidi
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