Undiscovered Atlas

8 days
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Traveller ratings
4.5 / 5 from 39 reviews >
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Way to Travel:
Guided Group
Walking & Trekking Holidays
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Remote trek amongst beautiful terraced valleys and stunning desert oases of Morocco

A fantastic winter trek in the dramatic and isolated Anti-Atlas mountains. Marvel at kasbahs perched above terraced valleys and wide oases as well as distant peaks fading into the desert haze. There is plenty of contact with the local villagers, while the ascent of Jebel Aklim (2531m) provides wonderful views of the snow-covered High Atlas. Walking through small villages brings close contact with the local way of life. The trek ends in Taroudant, with time to experience the souks and the ancient perimeter walls.


  • A genuinely remote trek in the stunning Anti Atlas
  • Fantastic mountain scenery of terraced valleys, in the isolated southwest
  • Scenic campsites close to local villages

Key information

  • 5 nights wild camping, 2 nights 3-star hotels with en suite rooms
  • 5 days point-to-point walking 
  • Group normally 6 to 16, plus leader. Min age 16 yrs
  • Altitude maximum 2531m, average 1830m
  • Travel by private minibus


What's included

  • All breakfasts, 5 lunches and 5 dinners
  • All accommodation
  • Transfers for group flights

What's not included

  • Travel insurance
  • Visa's & Vaccinations
  • Single supplement



6 hours average walking per day. 


Low altitude; good paths with some steep ascents

Day by day breakdown
Day 322.0km/13.7miles
Day 416.0km/9.9miles
Day 520.0km/12.4miles
Day 622.0km/13.7miles
Day 713.0km/8.0miles

Responsible Travel

At Exodus we believe in the power of Responsible Travel.

Every time we travel, we are part of a global movement that creates jobs, builds more sustainable societies, encourages cultural understanding and safeguards common natural and cultural heritage. To learn more about what Responsible Travel means to Exodus click here… 


  • Day 1

    Fly to Agadir.

    Fly to Agadir; arrival at our hotel in the evening.
    Standard Hotel

  • Day 2

    Drive to Taroudant for lunch; continue to Irghem. Trek to first campsite

    We drive to Taroudant where we have a brief tour including time for a coffee in the square that is often filled with snake charmers and story tellers. We have lunch in the oasis of Tiout before continuing onto Ighrem, a copper town that has survived for centuries on its trade of pots and water urns with the Saharan caravans. It lies on a plateau near the Tizi'n'Touzlimt pass (1820m), where the road to Tata and the desert landscape meet the Anti-Atlas range. We start our trek into the mountains towards our camping spot for the evening, Tagragra No. 1, perched on a plateau the sunrise in, the morning is well worth any early night.

    Distance: 3 h (by vehicle) 1 1/2h walking. Alt. gain: 920m Alt. loss: 220m
    Full-service Camping

    Meals included: Breakfast Dinner
  • Day 3

    Walk to village of Tagdicht, a long and diverse day.

    A long first day as we climb over a col and then a series of spurs before entering a broad valley. After lunch we continue past an abandoned mine towards the head of the valleyeventually reaching the beautiful village of Amal. Finally we cross over a pass for the final stretch of today's walk in beautiful evening light to the village of Tagdicht. Here we camp on a traditional 'threshing' platform that lies between the many agricultural terraces and is just outside a village at the foot of Jebel Aklim.

    Distance: 6 h 22KM Alt. gain: 450m Alt. loss: 250m
    Full-service Camping

    Meals included: Breakfast Lunch Dinner
  • Day 4

    Ascent of Jebel Aklim (2531m).

    Today is a steeper day's walking. We climb Jebel Aklim (2531m), one of the highest summits in the Anti-Atlas, that offers excellent views to the High Atlas as well as Jebel Siroua. The summit is reached via a high col and a series of spurs. Pausing for a scenic picnic lunch we then descending to our camp at Tagragra No.2. This area is one of the most remote in this range, yet is still surrounded by Berber villages. The valleys are full of brightly dressed women and children at the time of harvest, working in the fields.

    Distance: 6 1/2 h, 16KM Alt. gain: 800m Alt. loss: 900m
    Full-service Camping

    Meals included: Breakfast Lunch Dinner
  • Day 5

    Three day complete circuit of Aklim Range with wild camping spots in various pastures. Pass through small villages and remote valleys.

    We travel from Tagragra through the wonderfully remote village of Irtem. Walking through these villages, we have the real opportunity of communicating with the Berber people, enjoy their friendly conversation, (mainly through hand gestures and basic French), and gain true insight into their traditional way of life. We finally arrive at our campsite for the evening close to the village of M'dint (City of Cats). Nestled in a valley of olive groves and small trickling streams the camp site is protected from the elements and provides a peaceful resting spot.

    Distance: 6 h 22KM Alt. gain: 300m Alt. loss: 600m
    Full-service Camping

    Meals included: Breakfast Lunch Dinner
  • Day 6

    Continue our trek through this stunning remote region. With a chance to swim in natural pools.

    Leaving the village of M'dint, we cross two cols, slowly weaving our way up the valley. The villagers are very friendly and if we are lucky we may get invited in to try some local mint tea and local delicacies. We pass through ancient olive plantations and admire the irrigation channels before resting for a picnic lunch under the shady trees. Be sure to hunt out the small river for a soothing paddle! We work our way up the last pass of Tizgue for a steady uphill push, well worth it as we are rewarded with views of our entire route. Our camp rests next to ancient argan trees and there is a natural series of rock pools where we can enjoy a swim and a wash as the sun sets.

    Distance: 7 h, 22KM Alt. gain: 750m Alt. loss: 650m
    Full-service Camping

    Meals included: Breakfast Lunch Dinner
  • Day 7

    Final day in the Aklim Mountains. Drive to Taroudant.

    Today offers picturesque walking through the date palms and rocky landscapes of the Anti-Atlas. We walk along a dry riverbed (wadi) before arriving at Anammer village for our final picnic lunch. In the early afternoon we transfer by mini-bus to Taroudant where we have th rest of the day free to explore the city, dubbed 'Marrakech in miniature'. There is the chance to visit the souk for some authentic Moroccan souvenirs or relax in one of the Hamman steam baths before our farewell meal.

    Distance: 3 h, 13KM, Alt. gain: 500m Alt. loss: 400m
    Standard Hotel

    Meals included: Breakfast Lunch
  • Day 8

    Transfer to Agadir; fly to London.

    After breakfast, transfer to Agadir for our flight to London.

    Meals included: Breakfast

Essential Info



No visa required by British passport holders.



There are no mandatory vaccination requirements. Recommended vaccinations are: Tetanus, Tetanus and Hepatitis A.

Eating and Drinking

Moroccan food is generally speaking, excellent. At the beginning and the end of the trek there will be the opportunity to eat in restaurants where meals are reasonably priced - kebab and bread cost only about £4 (approx. US$6.50). In main towns it is possible to find very good French and Moroccan restaurants where a meal with wine will cost anything from £20 (approx. US$30) upwards.

On the trek all of the food is provided.

Breakfast is likely to consist of bread with jam and other condiments as well as tea and coffee.

Lunch and dinner usually sees a variety of dishes served that include seasonal fruit and vegetables as well as some meat and tinned fish as well as various rice and bean dishes. The chioce tends to be large so there is usually something for everyone. It is certainly not limited to cous cous and tagine and is often commented as a highlight of the trip!

Vegetarians can be catered for and there is usually a variety of bean/pulse dishes as well as omelettes and vegetables. Please note that if you have any special dietary requirements you should inform the Exodus Office prior to the trip. If you have a specific medical/dietary need (i.e. coeliac or vegan) you may find it helpful to bring some items of food with you from home.

Bottled water can be purchased at the beginning of the trip and the team will store this for you throughout the trek, please note however that recycling is not fully established in Morocco so plastic bottles are increasingly a waste problem. Alternatively there will also be fresh water from local springs available every morning to fill your water bottles up. This will need to be purified so please bring your own purification tablets and purify for 2 hours or as instructed on the packet. This is a popular choice to avoid purchasing plastic bottles.


For winter treks, the days are usually warm (above 20ºC) in Agadir and Taroudant while the nights can be cold, with temperatures dropping to 5ºC. Rain cannot be ruled out but is unlikely to be prolonged. On trek, the days should be warm (15-20ºC) with clear skies, but the nights are generally cold and sometimes drop below freezing. On the high ridges and summits there is often snow but not normally enough to stop us walking. Very occasionally snow has been known at lower altitudes but it does not lie for long. For spring and autumn treks, the days are pleasant (20-26ºC) in Agadir and Taroudant and the nights mild. Rain is infrequent. On trek the days should be warm to hot (18- 28ºC with clear skies and strong sun) the nights will be cool (8-18ºC). At this time of year it is unlikely there will be any snow on the higher ridges. Rain cannot be ruled out but is unlikely to be prolonged. Please note mountain weather is always unpredictable and as a result we may very occasionally be forced to amend the itinerary for part of the trek.

Is this trip for you?

This trip includes 5 days point-to-point walking with full porterage. The maximum altitude is 2531m, with an overall average of 1830m. This trek involves walking on rough trails and paths scattered with loose stones; some days are demanding although no great altitude is reached and there are no great extremes of temperature to contend with. It is possible that on some nights there may be a frost, especially between November and February. Please note that the walking is generally a more moderate B grade, with some grade C walking but you should nevertheless be able to cope with this harder walking. Accommodation standards are below those of Europe and more comparable to sub-Saharan Africa. Please note that all camping is in wild camps, as few official campsites exist in the areas required. On some dates, flights may be indirect via Casablanca although the majority of dates use direct flights.


Hotels & Camping

Camping on this trip is always in wild camps, as official campsites simply do not exist in the areas we visit. Wild camping means there is no ablutions or toilet block; however, there is sometimes the possibility to find a private spot at a nearby river for a quick wash. A basic toilet tent is erected at each camp. All camp chores are done for you from erecting and dismantling your tent to all the cooking and washing up. A table and chairs are also provided for meal times.

On our last night we stay in the pretty Riad Hida, on the the road back to Taroudant near the village of Souss. It offers an outdoor pool with a furnished terrace and a beautiful Moroccan style garden. The perfect place to relax after 4 days under canvas.

You may request a single room on this trip subject to availability. The cost of a single supplement is from GBP100, which applies to the week (including nights spent in a tent).


Contact a member of staff who has done this trip

Expert Blog Entries

  • Reviewed April 2017
    Helena Gray


    A really wonderful experience all round! A very well organised trip with each day being totally different. Brilliant walking, amazing scenery, really yummy food, lovely welcoming locals, and a wonderful group of people-drivers, camp team, guide and of course, fellow travellers- to share it all with!thanks exodus!

    What was the most inspirational moment of your trip?

    From walking along narrow hillside trails through barley terraces and wild flowers, to eating sumptuous picnic feasts next to trickling streams or high rocky peaks, or stargazing under the clear dome of the milky way, dancing by bonfire light to traditional music, or being welcomed into village schools and local lady Fatima's house for tea...I think the whole trip was pretty inspirational really!

    What did you think of your group leader?

    Our leader Hamid was brilliant-very thoughtul and a real character!Full of energy and local knowledge, with a very funny sense of humour, and lots of patience, we were always well looked after throughout the trip and trusted him completely. I think its safe to say that our trip wouldn't have been the same without him!

    Do you have any advice for potential travellers?

    make sure you have a really good sleeping bag as it does get very chilly at night! Take the opportunity for a hammam, totally amazing! Other than that, put your heart into it and embrace all the wonderful people and experiences the trip has to offer, its worth it!
  • Reviewed January 2017
    Ruth Lund


    This was the second trip my husband and I have done with Exodus and we will go on more. We had a ball.

    What was the most inspirational moment of your trip?

    The trip in itself was an inspiration. We loved the remoteness of the region, the beauty of the geography and the way the trek was organised.

    What did you think of your group leader?

    I felt we were extremely lucky to have Hassan, a Moroccan as our group leader. I think he showed us an insider's view of Morocco that we may have got from a non-Moroccan guide. He was kind and thoughtful and I had complete trust in him. He was very good at setting the pace with the group. He left me with a very good impression of Moroccan men and their respect for women and all people in general.

    Do you have any advice for potential travellers?

    Morocco can be bitterly cold in winter. A good quality sleeping bag is an absolute must.

    Is there anything else you would like to add?

    I would recommend this trip. I felt it was extremely good value and Morocco is a very interesting country to visit. Exodus is a great company to travel with and it is our experience that it attracts a wide range of interesting fellow travellers.
  • Reviewed January 2017
    Diana Maynard

    Relaxed walking off the beaten track

    The key really is in the name of this trip - having already done Mt Toubkal and the High Atlas a few years before, I was curious how different it would be. The answer is it's very similar, but without the altitude and people. Any people at all in fact, other than local villagers. It's also a lot easier - much less ascent and easier days

    What was the most inspirational moment of your trip?

    There wasn't really an inspirational moment, but we had some fabulous sunsets and sunrises from camp, and lying in bed looking out of my tent at nothing but wilderness is the reason I do these kind of trips. Pretty good views from on top of Jebel Aklim also - well worth the climb.

    What did you think of your group leader?

    I've met Hasan before on the Toubkal trip, and while he is never the most sociable of guides, I've come to admire his no-nonsense approach to trekking. While he stays in the background, it doesn't mean he's not constantly watching and ensuring safety, and when problems occurred, he sorted them quietly and efficiently. His approach lies in teaching people how to be responsible for themselves in the mountains, which is a lot more instructive (and safer longterm) than the mollycoddling approach that some guides take. He also has a wicked sense of humour and will happily chat away as long as you initiate the conversation.

    Do you have any advice for potential travellers?

    This is a great introduction to trekking and wild camping for those new to it, or as an easy relaxing trip for those more experienced. Truly off the beaten track. Don't expect much from the "hotels" (don't expect mod cons like hot water or working light bulbs). But at the end of the trip, the hammam experience is definitely a must (and the only way to get properly clean if there's no hot water in the hotel!). Take plenty of warm clothes (even during the day, you can be in tshirt one minute and 5 layers the next) including good warm hat and gloves. For winter take the warmest sleeping bag and down jacket you can, it can get well below zero at night. Food is excellent and very plentiful, but take a few cereal bars or other snacks, as some of the days can be long and lunch may not be till well into the afternoon.

    Is there anything else you would like to add?

    Highly recommended as either an introduction to trekking and wild camping, or as a relaxing trip for the more experienced, with fabulous scenery and plenty of peace and quiet.
  • Reviewed November 2016
    Richard Broughton

    Trekking in the Anti Atlas

    Great trek to find some winter sunshine through remote mountains. We did not see any other tourists for 5 days only our group and the local villagers.

    What was the most inspirational moment of your trip?

    Having tea in the centuries old house in the tiny village of cats.

    What did you think of your group leader?

    The group leader was excellent and dealt with problems as they arose very well.

    Do you have any advice for potential travellers?

    Perhaps spend another day in Agadir on your own just to enjoy the modern site side resort promenade and beach on your own. Once in the Anti Atlas there is little civilisation and no opportunity to wash. When it did rain one day we stayed in a local gite, but in the more remote areas be prepared to become and stay wet.
  • Reviewed March 2016
    Andrew Kelly

    undiscovered atlas

    really enjoyed the trip, well managed, well structured. not lucky with the weather but that didn't affect my enjoyment

    What was the most inspirational moment of your trip?

    watching the group leader and team playing songs around the fire. Simple enjoyment but we all loved it

    What did you think of your group leader?

    excellent, very engaging, great personality

    Do you have any advice for potential travellers?

    pack properly ! I under assessed how cold it could be, and didn't bring enough clothes. Luckily, my kind fellow travellers helped me out
  • Reviewed February 2016
    Rebecca Ross

    Undiscovered Atlas

    Excellent trip if you can stand cold and frost at night! Beautiful scenery, great food and brilliant company.

    What was the most inspirational moment of your trip?

    Seeing how people survive in the mountains.

    What did you think of your group leader?

    Hamid was excellent. He was great fun, wasn't afraid to take the mickey out of us all but kept control with the trip.

    Do you have any advice for potential travellers?

    In the winter months, take waterproofs and extra warm layers for the evening and night.
  • Reviewed October 2015
    Robert Everall

    Morroco Anti Atlas

    Great trip spectacular views

    What was the most inspirational moment of your trip?

    Getting up to the Coll before the highest mountain

    What did you think of your group leader?

    Excelant all round could not do enough for us

    Do you have any advice for potential travellers?

    Not to be missed

    Is there anything else you would like to add?

    Just a wonderful trip
  • Reviewed October 2015
    Emma Brogden

    Trekking, wild camping and good food at its best

    This is a fantastic trip for anyone seeking long walking days through beautiful scenery, energised by good food and enthusiastic and friendly staff.

    What was the most inspirational moment of your trip?

    The view from the summit was breathtaking - though there was hardly a single place where the view wasn't interesting throughout the trip.

    What did you think of your group leader?

    Hamid was brilliant... friendly, helpful and enthusiastic and always smiling... even first thing in the morning or when we were tired after a long day.

    Do you have any advice for potential travellers?

    Earplugs - Morocco has a lot of dogs which you can sometimes hear from campsites! Water - the bus which meets you at the end of each day with the tents will carry water in bulk so you don't need to worry about purification tablets, as its easier to buy five litre bottles (the guide arranges this) and decant some into smaller day-bottles each morning for the day's walking.

    Is there anything else you would like to add?

    As a female solo traveller for the first time with Exodus I was a little unsure as to what to expect but the group was great and everyone bonded well, the staff were friendly and professional and I didn't feel unsafe or unhappy once - it was a brilliant experience and I cant wait to book the next adventure!
  • Reviewed January 2015
    Liz Murray

    Undiscovered Atlas

    The Anti Atlas Mountains are somewhere to visit if you, like me, have a yearning for real and intoxicating wilderness. The harsh but beautiful terrain in this region, with it's scattered villages clinging like patches of lichen to the unforgiving landscape, brings to mind the Old Testament, and the area is characterised by dramatic valleys, harsh red rock desserts, craggy mountain ridges and distant peaks fading into the desert haze. This is a truly awesome, remote area hike and Exodus and their ground crew in Morocco present it beautifully to their clients. It is a strenuous hike with most days being around 8 hours walking. It's rocky, very rocky indeed, with lots of steep up and downs -walking poles are almost essential. According to our guide it was unseasonably hot for our trek towards the end of October, with most days being over 30 degrees ( one almost 40!) there isn't any shade protection so high factor sunscreen and appropriate light clothing are important. And plenty of water! Our guide was Abdullah, a wonderful, caring gentleman who had grown up in Berber villages. He was very well supported by his crew - cook, camp and mule men. Meals were nothing short of spectacular and each day we'd arrive into to our lunch camp to find an amazing spread of hot and cold dishes, salads and fresh fruit. I was the only one in our group of 16 to fall ill with a stomach bug but I'm absolutely certain it had nothing to do with the quality of the food. ( on that note, make sure you have more than enough tissues, toilet paper etc to get you through a couple of days 'on the run' just in case!!). Camping gear was good quality and I was thrilled to see thick foam mattresses in our tents. Being classed a wild camp, there were no toilet facilities other than our toilet tent - which was the discussion of much humorous laughter almost daily. Water for washing is also scarce (a bowl at the end if each day) so bring plenty of wet wipes.

    What was the most inspirational moment of your trip?

    Hard to say, there were so many highlights. I loved communicating with the women in the villages we walked through, mostly by charades and showing them photos of my family. Be respectful if the fact they do not want their photo taken and just enjoy their company. The afternoon the children in a village we walked through just before making camp on its perimeter intentionally led me in the wrong direction, getting me temporarily lost. It was a good humoured bit if fun on their part (including the boys who produced chooks legs/feet to shake hands) and I was happy to play along. Listening to the laughter, drumming and music throughout the first night - only to find out the next morning it was a wedding celebration in a village in the next valley.

    What did you think of your group leader?

    Abdullah was amazing, very communicative, caring, sensitive and totally on top of everything.

    Do you have any advice for potential travellers?

    Sunscreen, protective clothing from the elements (strong, hot sun in our case), a sarong to pop over your shorts when walking through the very remote villages, walking poles.

    Is there anything else you would like to add?

    I really do think there should be more than one guide for 16 hikers on this trip. The terrain is quite treacherous in places and should there be an emergency a second staff member would be very handy. And I'd like Exodus to consider posting trekking bags to clients who live outside of the UK. Other hiking companies based in the UK do and it's a nice touch -especially if this is your first Exodus hike. There is actually an Exodus agency in Australia so it would be a simple matter to post a bundle out and distribute from there.
  • Reviewed January 2015
    Brandon Skinner

    Alone in the Anti-Atlas Mountains

    After stepping off on our trek in Irhem, we saw few sights of civilization until reaching the end point five days later. The only exception was a couple oases and small rural hamlets we passed through. There's nobody else hiking out here! The Anti-Atlas Mountains are vast and stunning. The guide and his team was great. The camp cook kept us well fed.

    What was the most inspirational moment of your trip?

    On the third day of our trek, we hit some pretty rough weather, very windy. To avoid being caught overnight in a storm, we altered our route and hiked to a small nearby hamlet where the group leader had a contact. The man and his family welcomed us to spend that night in a large room of their home. It was truly kind of them.

    What did you think of your group leader?

    Our guide was great. Throughout the trip, he showed nothing but a wealth of knowledge and good judgement. A true professional with over a decade of experience on the trail. His team (cooks, mule man) was also great.

    Do you have any advice for potential travellers?

    Hiking boots with good ankle support is a must for this trek. Most of the hiking is not done on established roads or trails. Our trek was in the winter. Conditions range. It could go from warm and clear to cold and very windy in a few hours. Bring a well-rated sleeping bag. Bring warm layers.

Dates & Prices

An overview of flight options

Exodus is committed to making joining our tours as easy as possible, wherever you live. We generally only block book seats from London, but this certainly does not mean that you need to fly from there. Depending on the route and airlines available, there will usually be various options available for those who want to fly from their local airport.

This page aims to provide a useful overview of the options available to our clients. However, the best flight arrangements should be tailored to your personal requirements, so please contact our Sales team for expert advice.


What kind of options do I have ?

1. We can book for you: Flights from anywhere in the world - not via London  

Depending on the route, this may be direct or via an overseas hub like Amsterdam, the Middle East or elsewhere. On short haul routes there may be direct flights with low cost airlines, charter flights or scheduled airlines. Exodus can book most, but not all, of these for you. The most appropriate airline may be different to that which we use for the group flight from London, but many people now travel on different airlines and meet up with their fellow passengers at the destination.

Pros Cons
  • May be the most direct route
  • Often the extra fare compared to the London flight is minimal.
  • As you will be in the hands a single airline for your entire journey, the airline will be responsible for your bags and your connections.
  • You may not be able to join the group transfers. However, we can usually arrange private transfers, or book your flights to try and coincide with the group transfers. See notes on transfer arrangements below.


2. We can book for you: Connecting flights from your local airport to London

Exodus can book connecting flights to London so you can join the group flight there. Connecting times will be followed according to airline advice, or as requested by clients. There are two types of fares we can use for this option: a 'through-fare' or a 'published fare'.
a) A 'through-fare' is where you will be in the main airline's care throughout. You change planes, but your bags are checked all the way through to your final destination. 

b) A 'published fare' ticket is completely seperate from your onward ticket from London. It is usually cheaper than a through-fare but will need to be paid for and issued as soon as it is booked. This can be a problem if your tour has not yet reached minimum numbers. On 'published fares' neither airline is aware that you have connecting flights, so Exodus is responsible for timing your connection, not the airlines involved. The tickets are also usually non changeable and non refundable.

Pros Cons
  • Depending on the fare type, Exodus or the airline is responsible for flight connections.
  • Through fare tickets can be expensive.
  • On a published fare, tickets must be issued immediately; tickets on published fares can be very difficult to change if onward flight times change; bags are not checked though to your final destination.
  • Published fares are non-refundable.


3. Booking some or all of the flights yourself

You can also book connecting air travel yourself, either to London, or all the way to the start point. There may be certain airlines or routes we don't have access to, so this is always an option. However, if you make your own travel arrangements you become liable for any delays, cancellations or missed connections, and Exodus is not required to offer refunds if you have trouble reaching the start of your trip.

Pros Cons
  • You might find cheaper fares, or routes not available to Exodus.
  • You are responsible for any delays or missed connections, and the cost of the tour is not protected should you miss your flight be cancelled.


 Notes on transfer arrangements

Sometimes it is possible to travel on a different airline to the group flight from London. Where this is the case, we need to think about ensuring you meet up with the group with minimum extra cost and hassle.

  • On certain trips, it is easy to arrive on a different flight and still meet the group at the hotel with time in hand. We can usually arrange private transfers (at extra cost) or offer advice on taking a taxi to the start hotel.
  • On other trips (especially in Europe), the transfer meets the group flight and then travels some distance to the first night's accommodation. Where this is the case, our Sales team will try to arrange flights that arrive before (and depart after) the group. However, we do have to make it clear in your final documentation that if your flights are delayed, the transfer cannot wait for you. While Exodus or our local operators will do what we can to help you reach the start point of the tour, any additional costs must be paid by the client. 


Next steps? 

Call our Sales team on: 0203 733 0698

Email your query: [email protected]

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