This is a modern restaurant that has 3 floors. On the bottom floor there is a bar for a drink if you have to wait your turn. In the first there is a beautifully decorated living room and the second a terrace from where you can see the wall of the Medina. It is very close to the the Boylud Square. The quality / price seemed pretty good and the service is good as well.
It is situated in the Medina of Fez (I wouldn´t have been able to arrive to this restaurant alone). It is one of the best known tourist places in the city, which offer shows and dinner. They serve typical Moroccan food. At the entrance is a courtyard, but when you continue to the restaurant itself, you see that it is decorated in beautiful ceramic columns.
The medina is a charming maze that makes you feel as though it is never going to end. Everything is intense...the colors, architecture, smells, lights, and donkeys that are about to run you over, among other perils. This atypical restaurant is right next to the Attarine market away from the big touristy restaurants with little authenticity. This cozy restaurant is decorated with the typical colors of Morocco, the service is good, and there is appropriate music and a full menu. The vegetarian couscous was expertly made,0 but of course, I am not Moroccan, and appreciated being able to have a beer and relax :o). Good place to re-charge before returning to the vortex of streets.
Dar Anibra is situated in the center of the medina, and is a traditional Moroccan restaurant, very nice but a bit pricey for Fez, the menu was 15 euros. Although four of us went and two menus were sufficient. We tried the usual (couscous, tagine, pastilla of pigeon meat, fruit and cinnamon tea with biscuits). I advise everyone to ask for one menu every two people, unless you don´t eat a lot. If you can as they serve the food on the upper floor which is more typical, though not normal.
Just outside the Medina, by the Boujloud exit, you'll find a paved road that goes straight into a huge square, surrounded by an enormous wall. This is where residents of Fez gather to talk in the evenings in groups of friends or families, and youngsters play football. There's a taxi stand, and a parking area. Nearby is the entrance to the restaurant, but you'll have to walk about 150m. The food is exquisite - authentic dishes but a bit more expensive than usual because of the quality of the cuisine. It seems confusing to get there, but don't worry as there are posters from the exit of the Medina to show you the way. You can negotiate prices, but expect to pay between 5 and 10 euros.
Breakfast in the Medina is one of the many pleasures you can find in the city. I don't mean late, "Frenchified" breakfasts, but rather the Moroccan tradition. Get up early, around dawn, and you can enjoy a wide variety of Moroccan products. They are square or round shapes, there are sweet, salty, bitter, sour, very sweet, sweetest, churros, cakes, breads ... the choice is endless. If you come in the summer, it's a good idea to run out and grab some food before returning to hide in your hotel during the heat of the day.
Like all houses in Fez, it's ugly and quiet on the outside, but the inside is stunning and palatial. The truth is that most of the time we were alone in a huge, tourist-ready restaurant with traditional Moroccan music, good food, and tons of dishes. There are shared appetizers and you can then ask for different dishes. Being a group of 8, we ordered various dishes and the truth is that they were all great. And after dinner ... Jazz! Peasants dishes, belly dancing and even a Moroccan wedding.
One of the most public teahouses and that's located at the beginning of the route of the artisans. You enter at the Boujloud square and cross down (60m), turn right, and right there are a couple of small restaurants (also on the right) and then you find the teahouse. They don't try and cheat you. A large mint tea worth is 10 dirhan,as seen in the photo. Also you can order cakes or any other food if you wish. The best thing to do here is enjoy watching the thousands of people ve pass by here minute after minute. The flow of people is awesome, it's like a magic door of people constantly coming and going. The night has even more magic if possible and it's quieter. During the day there are many people passing by.
You will find many restaurants like this in Fes. This is the Mohamehdiad House, now used as a sowing school. The kitchen becomes available to the restaurant during school days, from Tuesday to Thursday. Getting here is complicated but not impossible. When you get to the square Sefarinne Medersa, ask the artisans of brass where the river is. When leaving Zaouia Sidi Ahmed Tijani (with a bridge over the river) walk slowly always looking to the left. You will find it right before entering the area of the glaziers and craftsmen of gold and silver. It is a beautiful area indeed where you will find millions of items from these three materials. Negotiate the price before you buy and afterwards sit down and enjoy a home cooked meal made by the same lady ve cooks for the school. Here you will also have the opportunity to make contact with and speak to young Moroccan girls, something otherwise difficult to experience. Here they are at ease without men ve reproach anything. A variety of cakes with cheese or butter, mint tea and cous-cous with sour milk can be enjoyed in the exclusive atmosphere of a wonderful place, all for a couple of euros.
It's easy to smoke shisha in Morocco, natural flavors without additives. It is common in society, at family gatherings, business or celebrations. In the Medina there are a few gambling dens where you'll see it, these "Bubba" can find it accidentally while we missed the late evening for those alleys. We eventually outgrew the bar, walking in the group of about 15 people, maybe too many for the small "Haima" on the terrace. There we met a group of Americans and another Moroccan, nobody was bothered even with the narrowness of the place, and everyone drank mint tea and smoked shisha that smelled of cinnamon and something else I can not remember. The tea costed only 1 euro, the sisha only 5 euros, but it can be used for many people for a long time.
After spending all morning walking through the labyrinthine Medina of Fez, entering Dar Anebar was like arriving in paradise. It's a beautiful and peaceful place, but the best part is the food and service. The tables are located in small rooms surrounding a central courtyard with a refreshing fountain, and the restaurant serves Moroccan cuisine like tasty tagines, vegetable salads, couscous and of course, mint tea. It really is the essence of Morocco. Don't miss this hidden oasis in the heart of the medina!