Morocco is a colorful world with beautiful local shops and vibrant souks (markets).
Haggling is not just expected, it is necessary. In bazaars and markets you should expect prices to be inflated (especially for obvious visitors) and they expect for the price to be bargained down. If the final price is between half and two-thirds of the original asking price, both parties should be happy.
Classic tourist souvenirs like postcards and trinkets abound, but there are also Moroccan specialties.
Souks are a sight to see and a perfect place to find traditional craftworks.
Bab El Jedid - in the old medina.
Boulevard Tahar-El-Alaoui - Long market following the line of the ancient ramparts.
Copperware Souk - is beside the Great Mosque and the old mellah.
Supermarket chains in Casablanca include Acima and Marjane. They offer well-stocked stores, complete with liquor. Many even stay open for non-Muslims during Ramadan.
Stores that sell alcohol keep it in a gated area or locking cases. This is because the liquor section is closed by law up to an hour before the store. There is a fine for selling liquor after hours. Also, up to a week before Ramadan and through the holiday, liquor is removed from the case. Only foreigners and non-Muslim Moroccans may purchase alcohol during this time and it may be required that foreigners show the guard their passport.