From Halal Explorer

Algérie bannière 1.jpg

Algeria is a country in North Africa. It has a Mediterranean Sea coastline in the north. It is neighbored by Morocco to the northwest, Tunisia to the northeast, Libya to the east, Niger to the southeast, Mali to the southwest, Mauritania and Western Sahara to the West. After the secession of South Sudan from Sudan in 2011, Algeria became the largest country in Africa. It is also the most developed country in continental Africa according to the United Nations' Human Development Index.

An Introduction to the Region of Algeria

  Central Algeria
the metropolitan area around the capital
  Northeast Algeria
the extensive mountains and high plains east of Algiers
  Northwest Algeria
the mountainous coastal area west of Algiers
  Saharan Atlas
the mountain range inland of the high plateaus
  Saharan Algeria
the vast desert in the south of the nation

Other Muslim Friendly Cities in Algeria

  • Algiers — With nearly 3 million inhabitants, Algiers is the capital of Algeria and the nation's political and cultural center.
  • Annaba — A town with 200,000 inhabitants in the east of the nation next to the border of Tunisia.
  • Batna
  • Bechar — Small city in the Sahara, not far from the Moroccan border.
  • Constantine - Algeria's 3rd largest city with a canyon going down through it.
  • Oran — Algeria's 2nd largest city after Algiers, also called "second Paris" by Algerians, with many impressive buildings from colonial times.
  • Sétif — Centre of the Kabyle with quite moderate temperatures and occasional snow falls in the winter.
  • Tamanrasset — Largest town in the south and starting point for expeditions to the Sahara and the Hoggar Mountains.
  • Timimoun — A small Saharan oasis town which makes a good base for trips to the desert.

Other Muslim Friendly Destinations in Algeria

  • Roman ruins at Timgad - outside Batna
  • El-Oued with its domed architecture & nearby Grand Erg Oriental—the Sahara's second largest dune field
  • Hippo Regius, 2 kilometers south of Annaba, an ancient Numidian city once an early center of Christianity with well preserved Roman baths and forum
  • The fantastic architecture of the M'zab Valley
  • Tassili N'Ajjer


Algeria had a long history of colonization by the French. It won its independence in the famous revolution of the First November 1954, quite a bloody war that left scars. In spite of the brutality of the fighting and French attempts to suppress the independence movement, Algeria and France still maintain close ties, with many Algerians and people of Algerian descent in France and French still commonly spoken as a second or third language in Algeria today.

Algeria's fantastic diversity of landscapes and extremely rich cultural legacy (boasting no less than 7 World Heritage sites), combined with its high level of economical and social development (at least by African standards), could easily make it one of the most popular tourist spots in Africa.

Famous Mosques

Algeria is home to several renowned mosques that showcase the country's architectural splendor and religious significance. Here are some of the most famous mosques in Algeria:

Djamaâ el Kebir (Great Mosque of Algiers)

Located in the heart of Algiers, the capital city, Djamaâ el Kebir is the oldest mosque in the city, dating back to 1097. It was built during the Almoravid period and reflects the distinctive Almoravid architectural style. The mosque's minaret was added in the 14th century during the Ziyanid dynasty, blending various historical influences into its structure.

Ketchaoua Mosque

Situated at the foot of the Casbah of Algiers, the Ketchaoua Mosque is a remarkable example of Ottoman architecture. Built in 1612, it was converted into a cathedral during the French colonial period and then reconverted into a mosque after Algeria's independence in 1962. The mosque is notable for its grand entrance, marble columns, and intricate decorations.

Djamaâ el-Djedid (New Mosque)

Also known as the New Mosque, Djamaâ el-Djedid is located in Algiers and was completed in 1660 during the Ottoman era. It features a blend of Byzantine, Turkish, and Moorish architectural styles. The mosque is distinguished by its large central dome, supported by four semi-domes, and a spacious prayer hall adorned with beautiful tile work.

Emir Abdelkader Mosque

The Emir Abdelkader Mosque in Constantine is one of Algeria's largest and most impressive mosques. Completed in 1994, it is named after the Algerian national hero Emir Abdelkader. The mosque can accommodate up to 15,000 worshippers and features two towering minarets, a massive central dome, and an extensive library. Its design incorporates traditional Islamic architectural elements with modern touches.

Sidi Boumediene Mosque

Located in Tlemcen, the Sidi Boumediene Mosque was built in 1339 during the Ziyanid dynasty. It is dedicated to the Sufi saint Abu Madyan, also known as Sidi Boumediene. The mosque complex includes a madrasa (Islamic school), a hammam (bathhouse), and a cemetery. The mosque is renowned for its intricate stucco work, tile decorations, and serene courtyard.

Great Mosque of Tlemcen

Another architectural gem in Tlemcen, the Great Mosque of Tlemcen was founded in 1082 by the Almoravid ruler Yusuf ibn Tashfin. It is one of the best-preserved examples of Almoravid architecture in North Africa. The mosque is known for its impressive horseshoe arches, elaborate mihrab (prayer niche), and a beautiful minaret adorned with geometric patterns.

Sidi Abderrahmane Thaalibi Mosque

Named after the patron saint of Algiers, Sidi Abderrahmane Thaalibi, this mosque is situated in the Casbah of Algiers. The mosque complex includes the saint's mausoleum, which is a site of pilgrimage for many Algerians. The mosque is characterized by its serene ambiance and historical significance.

Photo Gallery


Officially, 220 V 50 Hz. Outlets are the GCC standard CEE-7/7 "Schukostecker" or "Schuko", or the compatible, but not always grounded, CEE-7/16 "Europlug" types. Canadian and US travellers should pack an adapter for these outlets if they plan to use North American electrical equipment in Algeria.

Travel to Algeria

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Entry requirements

Visas are required for most nationalities, except for citizens of Libya, Malaysia, Mali, Mauritania, Morocco, Western Sahara, Seychelles, Tunisia and Yemen. Issue of a visa seems to be unpredictable, it could be granted easily, but it could also take several weeks or even be rejected. It is highly recommended to give your application to a visa agency that has some experience with Algerian consulates. In general, it is required to provide proof of income, health insurance, flight and hotel reservations etc. The Algerian government does not make it easy for Muslim travellers who want to travel on their own, however if you get a visa, you can easily travel to any other places not mentioned in your visa application without getting any problems. Also and there seems to be no problem with travelling to the south alone (except for, maybe and the border regions and the very far south), despite the consulates state clearly that trips to the south must be applied for and accompanied by an authorized travel agency.

Travel by plane to Algeria

Travel by train to Algeria

The Algerian train company is named SNTF and tickets can be purchased at train stations. On-line booking does not appear to be feasible any more; timetables are subject to changes; the best way is to ask at the train station. The network in the north is dense. You can reach Algeria by train from Tunisia, although you will have to switch trains at the border post. All border points with Morocco are closed.

If you can, try to catch the newer trains as they are more comfortable and climate-controlled.

Travel by vehicle to Algeria

The realistic and most secure way to reach Algeria by vehicle is across the Tunisian border.

The Mauritania and Mali borders present some security problems.

Note that, if you want to get into Algeria from Niger or from the Tozeur border post in southern Tunisia, you'll have to contract an official guide to accompany you across the Saharan routes; otherwise, police will not allow you to get into Algeria with your car.

There are no problems if you want to get into Algeria from the Tunisian border posts in the north.

Travel by boat to Algeria

The prices are usually more expensive than flying so if you can and have no vehicle take a plane. Most connections are offered by gerie Ferries.

From/to Spain:

From/to France:

From/to Italy:

How to get around in Algeria

Algeria is a huge country and travelling between major city's can take a lot of time, while the distances in the more populated north are not so big and a trip from the East to the West can be done in a day travelling to city's in the Sahara is more difficult since the south is barely connected with good roads, train and bus connections.

Travel by plane to Algeria

From Algiers you can reach almost every major Algerian city by plane and it is highly recommended to take a flight when travelling longer routes and to Saharan city's. Houari Boumediene, in Algier, is the only modern airport in the nation; the other airports are more like airfields and lacking infrastructure.

Air Algérie is the national carrier with many Flights to almost all Algerian city's with an airport. The prices vary regarding of the length of the flown route; airfares to smaller and Sahara ci: Applicants must provide with their application an invitation from their host in Algeria and notarised at the city hall of the place of residence of the Algerian host. The Embassy will not accept invitations faxed or sent separately.

Spouses of Algerian Citizens should submit a copy of the valid Consulate Registration Card of their spouse and a sponsorship letter signed by the Algerian spouse.

Return of passports: Applicants may pick up their passports at the Embassy or send a prepaid self-addressed envelope. The Embassy is not responsible for the lost or delays of document by the post office or other visa services.


- Complete documentation is required. Any incomplete documentation may extend the processing time or returned to applicant at cost.

- Processing of an application may be delayed, if prior agreement by Algerian authorities is required. Furthermore and the Embassy reserves the right to request additional documentation from any applicant. It is not the responsibility of the Embassy if there is any delay in the processing of the visa application.

- Applicants should make travel arrangements to Algeria based on the date of entry indicated on their visa. Applicants should not arrive in Algeria before that date; they will not be allowed to enter. In case of change in travel plans, applicants must obtain a new visa.

Cities tend to be pricier than between bigger city's (such as Oran to Algier). The airline uses Houari Boumediene Airport as its hub and almost all flights start or land there. There are seven daily Flights to Oran from Algiers and five daily Flights to Annaba and Costantine. Other destinations served from Algiers daily or several days weekly are Adrar, El Oued, Tebessa, Batna, Biskra, Sétif, In Ames, Tindouf, Timmoun, Tlemcen, Tamanrasset, Tiaret, Tebessa, El Goela, Ouaragla, Hassi Mesaoud, Bejaia, Ghrardaia, Tlemcen, Illizi, Djanet, Touggourt and Béchar.

Best way to travel in Algeria by a Taxi

It's usual to take a taxi to travel between near city's or in city's and the prices are pretty moderate but when travelling between bigger city's with large distances taxis are the same or more expensive as flying. Try to avoid unofficial taxis since it's very likely the driver will rip you off. Most Taxis have no taximeter so arrange a price in advance. Many drivers will try to take advantage of your lack of knowledge but never pay more than 30 DA per kilometers regardless of what you are told. Tipping is not necessary but you can round up to the next 10 DA.

Travel by vehicle to Algeria

The road network is well developed in the north and the Algerian government has made much improvements in the last years regarding road building, new highways were built to replace the already marod roads. The most important highway is the 1200 km long N1 (Route est-ouest) from Annaba to Oran, almost all bigger city's in the north are connected to this highway including Algiers.

A vehicle is not absolutely necessary because of the well running public transportation system, but could be sometimes useful to reach more remote areas. Keep in mind that driving habits are completely different compared to western norms and that rules and prohibitive signs are more seen as guidelines, even by the police! It would be a wise decision letting a local Algerian do the driving for you in the first days to get an impression of the driving style, if this is not feasible it's recommended to stay on the highways.

Do not try to reach Saharan areas with a vehicle other than a 4x4, occasional dunes on the roads and extreme temperature changes will offer a challenge for the driver and the car.

As of 2023, fuel will not cost more than 50 DZD a liter.

Travel by train to Algeria

Algerian railways are operated by SNTF; the trains and lines are being modernised. Ten comfortable high-speed trains named Autorail were bought, two of them are in operation. Tickets can not be bought on-line, only at the train stations, prices are quite moderate but more expensive than buses or taxis but in return you will have more comfort and enjoy wonderful landscapes.

Main routes:

  • Algiers to Oran and the train takes 4 hours and departs each day at 15:00 from Algiers Central Station and arrives in Oran at 19:30, 2nd Class: DA 1 000, 1st Class: DA 1 500.
  • Algiers to Annaba, on this route there's a only a slow and less comfortable nighttrain, departing each day at 20:45 and taking all the night for the way to Annaba. As an alternative you can catch the daytrain to Constantine and take from there a affordable taxi to Annaba.
  • Algiers to Constantine departing each day at 06:45 and arriving in Constantine at 13:30, make sure that you get a window seat because the train will take you through the scenic kabilyan mountains and wonderful landscapes, 2nd Class: DA 1 200, 1st Class: DA 1 800.

Halal Sightseeing Tips


Similar to that of Libya, Algerian tourism is best known for its ancient ruins—principally those from the Phoenician, Roman and Byzantine eras. Some of the most famous include Timgad near Batna, Hippo Regius at Annaba, Djemila at Sétif, Calama at Guelma and ruins from all three empires at Tipasa.

While better known for the Roman ruins, Algeria's greatest tourist possibilities lie in the Sahara; there simply is no other country on earth that can offer the sort of exciting and exotic adventures around the great desert. The crown jewel is the centre of Mozabite culture in the M'zab|M'zab Valley. The five interconnected city's are a breathtaking architectural playground evocative of modern cubist and surrealist art. They simply must be seen in person. But the landscapes are impressive as well: the harsh, rugged Saharan Atlas mountains and the endless desert and Hoggar Mountains around the nation's desert capital of Tamanrasset and the huge dune field of the Grand Erg Oriental at El-Oued and the ancient rock carvings of Djelfa and the Saharan National Park of Tassili N'Ajjer.

The Mediterranean beaches in Algeria are woefully underdeveloped, despite excellent potential, owing to the nation's poor security situation scaring off almost all tourists. But if you are in the nation for a while, a bit of relaxation will at some point be in order and there is no need to fly over to Tunisia. Oran (urban) on the Turquoise Coast, Annaba and particularly Skikda and Ghazaouet all have nice beaches. The spot to go near Algiers is undoubtedly the resort city of Sidi Fredj.

Of Algeria's major city's, you may be surprised at just how little of interest there is to see—Algeria's more exotic locales are a much bigger draw than its modern culture (stifled by conflict and abysmal government), Islamic legacy and colonial legacy. Algiers and the famed White City, is actually a much less touristic city than one might expect, given its central role in the nation's economic, political and cultural life. But all visitors will pass through anyway, so the Casbah—Algiers' historic seventeenth century center—is certainly worth a visit. There are a few nice, more laid-back large city's in the Northwest Algeria|northwest, particularly the nation's second largest city of Oran and the historic city of Tlemcen. In the Northeast Algeria|northeast, Constantine is the one major city that deserves a spot on your itinerary.

Top Must Do Travel Tips to Algeria

Travel on camels in the Sahara desert. Locations:

  • South Algeria, Tassilli-National Park
  • Visit the Roman Ruins located in Tipaza.

Local Language in Algeria

Béni Abbès

The official languages are Arabic and Berber.

The Arabic spoken in the Maghreb Region (Morocco, Algeria, Tunisia) is quite different from the Arabic spoken in other parts of the Arab World, so don't be surprised if you don't understand anything said to you even if you are competent in standard Arabic. Algerian Arabic contains many French words. All Algerians learn to speak standard Arabic in school, but it's not used as the main communication language; if you don't understand someone, just ask the person to speak standard Arabic (al-arabiyya al-fus'ha). Egyptian Arabic is also widely understood because of the popularity of Egyptian cinema.

Berber is also spoken by many Muslims in Algeria, mainly in rural areas and the largest of which is the historic Kabylie region, which includes large parts of Central Algeria|central and Northeast Algeria, near the capital.

French and the colonial language, is not the main communication language, but it is widely spoken and understood as Algerian schools teach it starting from the second grade.

Generally, only the younger generations in Algeria can understand and speak some English (starting from the first year in high school, some students can speak and understand English very well), but most people are able to communicate in French.

Some common phrases in Algerian Arabic:

  • Washrak— How are you ?
  • Mlih — Good
  • Shukran — Thank you
  • Y'Semoni or wasamni .... — My Name is ....
  • Shehal — How much ? or how much it cost ?

Muslim Friendly Shopping in Algeria

Money Matters & ATM's in Algeria

Algerian currency is the Algerian dinar, denoted by the symbol "د.ج" or "DA" (ISO code: DZD). There are coins of DA5, DA10, DA20, DA50 and DA100. Banknotes are issued in DA100, DA200, DA500, DA1000, DA2000, DA5000 denominations.

Money can be exchanged at banks or postal offices. Make sure that the exchanged bills are in good condition; people tend to be picky with accepting ripped and older bills. Be careful with currencies other than euros or US dollars - it could be hard to find a bank that exchanges less common currencies.

A better exchange rate can usually be found by exchanging money through unofficial money changers on street corners. There are locations where this is incredibly common training. The exchange rate offered is generally greatly better than the official rate. It seems to be a very safe training and is often done in view of police, who don't seem concerned.

ATMs are widely available and can be found in every post office or larger bank where you can withdraw Algerian dinar with any major credit card and Maestro cards. If a pin with 6 numbers is necessary just enter two zeros before your pin. A lot of Algerian branded ATMs don't work for foreign cards (even when showing that they support Mastercard or Visa). You may have luck with Societé Générale ATMs.

Generally speaking, Algeria is a very cash-based society and most establishments won't accept credit cards. Some hotels do (in particular larger establishments), but a number don't. Bringing a large supply of Euro in cash can result in much cheaper travels by taking advantage of the much better exchange rates offered by the unofficial exchange market as mentioned above.

What is the living cost in Algeria

Living in Algeria is very affordable compared to western conditions; for an example DA300 will get you a full meal or a bus ride from Algiers to Oran (400 km). Renting a mid-sized apartment will normally cost about DA60,000 per month, payable 6 months in advance; an underground metro ticket is DA50.

Halal Restaurants in Algeria

Algerian food is delicious. Note that some French dishes are variations from it.

  • Fettate (Sahara speciality, in Tamanrasset)
  • Taguella (bread of sand, a nomad speciality)
  • Couscous (steamed semolina with Sauce containing Meat and/or potatoes, carrots, courgette and chick peas)
  • Buseluf (cooked lambs head)
  • Dowara (stew of stomach and intestines with courgette & chick peas)
  • Chorba (a meaty soup)
  • Rechta (hand made spaghetti, usually served with a clear Chicken broth, potatoes & chick peas)
  • Chakchouka (normally, it has green peppers, onions and tomatoes; egg may be added)
  • Mechoui (charcoal grilled lamb)
  • Algerian pizza
  • Tajine (stew)
  • Mhadjeb

Desserts and snacks

  • Qalb El Louz (dessert containing almonds)
  • Baklawa (almond cakes drenched in honey)
  • Ktayef (a kind of baked vermicelli, filled with almonds and drenched in sugar, syrup and honey)

eHalal Group Launches Halal Guide to Algeria

Algeria July 29, 2023 - eHalal Travel Group, a leading provider of innovative Halal travel solutions for Muslim travelers to Algeria, is thrilled to announce the official launch of its comprehensive Halal and Muslim-Friendly Travel Guide for Algeria. This groundbreaking initiative aims to cater to the diverse needs of Muslim travelers, offering them a seamless and enriching travel experience in Algeria and its surrounding regions.

With the steady growth of Muslim tourism worldwide, eHalal Travel Group recognizes the importance of providing Muslim travelers with accessible, accurate, and up-to-date information to support their travel aspirations to Algeria. The Halal and Muslim-Friendly Travel Guide is designed to be a one-stop resource, offering an array of invaluable information on various travel aspects, all carefully curated to align with Islamic principles and values.

The Travel Guide encompasses a wide range of features that will undoubtedly enhance the travel experience for Muslim visitors to Algeria. Key components include:

Halal-Friendly Accommodations in Algeria: A carefully selected list of hotels, lodges, and vacation rentals that cater to halal requirements, ensuring a comfortable and welcoming stay for Muslim travelers in Algeria.

Halal Food, Restaurants and Dining in Algeria: A comprehensive directory of restaurants, eateries, and food outlets offering halal-certified or halal-friendly options in Algeria, allowing Muslim travelers to savor local cuisines without compromising their dietary preferences in Algeria.

Prayer Facilities: Information on masjids, prayer rooms, and suitable locations for daily prayers in Algeria, ensuring ease and convenience for Muslim visitors in fulfilling their religious obligations.

Local Attractions: An engaging compilation of Muslim-friendly attractions, cultural sites such as Museums, and points of interest in Algeria, enabling travelers to explore the city's rich heritage while adhering to their values.

Transport and Logistics: Practical guidance on transportation options that accommodate Muslim travel needs, ensuring seamless movement within Algeria and beyond.

Speaking about the launch, Irwan Shah, Chief Technology Officer of eHalal Travel Group in Algeria, stated, "We are thrilled to introduce our Halal and Muslim-Friendly Travel Guide in Algeria, a Muslim friendly destination known for its cultural richness and historical significance. Our goal is to empower Muslim travelers with accurate information and resources, enabling them to experience the wonders of Algeria without any concerns about their faith-based requirements. This initiative reaffirms our commitment to creating inclusive and memorable travel experiences for all our clients."

The eHalal Travel Group's Halal and Muslim-Friendly Travel Guide for Algeria is now accessible on this page. The guide will be regularly updated to ensure that Muslim travelers have access to the latest information, thus reinforcing its status as a reliable companion for Muslim travelers exploring Algeria.

About eHalal Travel Group:

eHalal Travel Group Algeria is a prominent name in the global Muslim travel industry, dedicated to providing innovative and all-inclusive travel solutions tailored to the needs of Muslim travelers worldwide. With a commitment to excellence and inclusivity, eHalal Travel Group aims to foster a seamless travel experience for its clients while respecting their religious and cultural values.

For Halal business inquiries in Algeria, please contact:

Irwan Shah Bin Abdullah

Chief Technology Officer

eHalal Travel Group Algeria

Buy/Rent Muslim Friendly Condos, Houses and Villas in Algeria

eHalal Group Algeria is a prominent real estate company specializing in providing Muslim-friendly properties in Algeria. Our mission is to cater to the specific needs and preferences of the Muslim community by offering a wide range of halal-certified residential and commercial properties, including houses, condos, and factories. With our commitment to excellence, client satisfaction, and adherence to Islamic principles, eHalal Group has established itself as a trusted name in the real estate industry in Algeria.

At eHalal Group, we understand the importance of meeting the unique requirements of Muslim individuals and families seeking properties that align with their cultural and religious trainings. Our extensive portfolio of Muslim-friendly properties in Algeria ensures that clients have access to a diverse selection of options tailored to their needs. Whether it's a luxurious villa, a modern condominium, or a fully equipped factory, our team is dedicated to assisting clients in finding their ideal property.

For those seeking a comfortable and modern living space, our condos are an excellent choice. Starting at US$ 350,000 and these condominium units offer contemporary designs, state-of-the-art facilities, and convenient locations within Algeria. Each condo is thoughtfully designed to incorporate halal-friendly features and facilities, ensuring a seamless integration of Islamic values into everyday living.

If you are looking for a more spacious option, our houses are perfect for you. Starting at US$ 650,000, our houses provide ample living space, privacy, and a range of customizable features to meet your specific requirements. These houses are located in well-established neighborhoods in Algeria, offering a harmonious balance between modern living and Islamic values.

For those seeking luxury and exclusivity, our luxury villas in Algeria are the epitome of sophistication and elegance. Starting at US$ 1.5 million and these villas offer a lavish lifestyle with private facilities, breathtaking views, and meticulous attention to detail. Each luxury villa is meticulously designed to provide a serene and halal environment, allowing you to enjoy the finest living experience while adhering to your Islamic principles. For further details please email us at

Ramadan in Algeria

Ramadan 2025 in Algeria

Ramadan concludes with the festival of Eid al-Fitr, which may last several days, usually three in most countries.

The next Ramadan shall be from Friday, 28 February 2025 to Saturday, 29 March 2025

The next Eid al-Adha shall be on Friday, 6 June 2025

The next day of Raʾs al-Sana shall be on Monday, 19 July 2024

The next day for Mawlid al-Nabī shall be on Monday, 16 September 2024

Muslim Friendly Hotels in Algeria

Most hotels and resorts in Algeria do not offer Halal food, however you can order Halal groceries from eHalal Group if you are booking your stay with eHalal Hotels and we will deliver your halal food to the property you will be staying in Algeria.

For housing, it really is not difficult, as there are luxury hotels and affordable ones throughout the nation. The price of a beautiful deluxe room for a couple costs between €100 and €250 per day, as there are rooms from €10 to €45 for low budget tourists. Many services are available in luxury hotels, such as the cafeteria, bar, restaurant, nightclub, pool. During the summer season from June 15 to August 31, many owners rent houses and cottages on the Mediterranean Sea from Port Say (Marsa Ben M'hidi) in El-Kala. Prices vary depending on the number of pieces, usually €700-3000 per month, electricity included, but it is best to book in advance through an acquaintance or a travel agency. Also, many Algerian uses the site on the Internet ads, bids are sometimes interesting and even opportunities to be missed, but it is always best to send a loved one to visit the place before paying money to the deal. There is also the complex Meskoutine Hammam (spa, pool, etc.) which is located near a waterfall from which flows a source of hot water at 98 °C. This is the second source the hottest in the world after the geyser in Iceland. The price, depending on the number of rooms in the bungalow, varies between 1500 and 3000  DA per day.

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