Select an option below to see step-by-step directions and to compare ticket prices and travel times in Rome2rio's travel planner.
MAD 1,627 - MAD 3,387
MAD 940 - MAD 2,617
MAD 1,342 - MAD 2,304
MAD 1,232 - MAD 2,157
MAD 1,267 - MAD 2,248
MAD 1,661 - MAD 2,431
MAD 2,517 - MAD 3,505
MAD 16,000 - MAD 24,000
The cheapest way to get from Angoulême to Rabat is to train and fly which costs 85€ - 250€ and takes 9h 48m.
The quickest way to get from Angoulême to Rabat is to drive and fly and train which costs 120€ - 220€ and takes 8h 20m.
No, there is no direct bus from Angoulême to Rabat. However, there are services departing from Angoulême and arriving at Rabat via Irun. The journey, including transfers, takes approximately 36h 25m.
The distance between Angoulême and Rabat is 1423 km. The road distance is 12789.4 km.
The best way to get from Angoulême to Rabat without a car is to train and bus via Tangier which takes 26h 20m and costs 110€ - 220€.
It takes approximately 9h 55m to get from Angoulême to Rabat, including transfers.
Angoulême to Rabat bus services, operated by Iberocoach, depart from Angoulême station.
There is no direct flight from Bordeaux Airport to Rabat Airport. The quickest flight takes 5h 30m and has one stopover.
Angoulême to Rabat bus services, operated by ALSA, arrive at Rabat station.
Yes, the driving distance between Angoulême to Rabat is 12789 km. It takes approximately 7 days 9h to drive from Angoulême to Rabat.
You can take a bus from Angoulême to Rabat via Irun in around 36h 25m.
Iberia, Royal Air Maroc, easyJet and two other airlines offer flights from Bordeaux Airport to Rabat Airport.
There are 446+ hotels available in Rabat. Prices start at MAD 1,000 per night.
Rabat (Arabic: الرِّبَاط, ar-ribāṭ; الرَّبَاط, ar-rabāṭ; Berber: ⵕⵕⴱⴰⵟ, Ṛṛbaṭ) is the capital of Morocco and its seventh largest city center with an urban population of approximately 580,000 (2014) and a metropolitan population of over 1.2 million. It is also the capital of the Rabat-Salé-Kénitra administrative region. - Wikipedia
The Chellah (Berber: Calla or Sla; Arabic: Shillah), is a medieval fortified Muslim necropolis located in the metro area of Rabat, Morocco, on the south (left) side of the Bou Regreg estuary. The Phoenicians established a trading emporium at the site and called it "Sala". This was later the site of the ancient Roman colony of "Sala Colonia", in the Roman province of Mauretania Tingitana.
Hassan Tower or Tour Hassan (Arabic: صومعة حسان) is the minaret of an incomplete mosque in Rabat, Morocco. Begun in 1195, the tower was intended to be the largest minaret in the world along with the mosque, also intended to be the world's largest. In 1199, Sultan Yacub al-Mansour died and construction on the mosque stopped. The tower reached 44 m (140 ft), about half of its intended 86 m (260 ft) height. The rest of the mosque was also left incomplete, with only the beginnings of several walls and 200 columns being constructed. The tower, made of red sandstone, along with the remains of the mosque and the modern Mausoleum of Mohammed V, forms an important historical and tourist complex in Rabat. Instead of stairs, the tower is ascended by ramps. The minaret's ramps would have allowed the muezzin to ride a horse to the top of the tower to issue the call to prayer.
The Kasbah of the Udayas is a kasbah in Rabat, Morocco. It is located at the mouth of the Bou Regreg river opposite Salé. The edifice was built in the 12th century during the reign of the Almohad Caliphate (AD 1121-1269). When the Almohads had captured Rabat and destroyed the kasbah of the Almoravid dynasty in the town, they began reconstructing it in AH 544 / AD 1150. They added a palace and a mosque and named it al-Mahdiyya, after their ancestor al-Mahdi Ibn Tumart. After the death of Yaqub al-Mansur (AH 595 / AD 1199), the kasbah was deserted.
The Mausoleum of Mohammed V (Arabic: ضريح محمد الخامس) is a mausoleum located on the opposite side of the Hassan Tower, on the Yacoub al-Mansour esplanade in Rabat, Morocco. It contains the tombs of the Moroccan king and his two sons, late King Hassan II and Prince Abdallah. The building is considered a masterpiece of modern Alaouite dynasty architecture, with its white silhouette, topped by a typical green tiled roof, green being the colour of Islam. A reader of the Koran is often present, having his assigned seat. Its construction was completed in 1971. Hassan II was buried there following his death in 1999.
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