Futuristic Buildings of Morocco - Travel Tamed

Futuristic Buildings of Morocco

The next five futuristic buildings in Morocco are something to be seen.

1- Al Noor Tower, Morocco:

Headed by Sheikh Tarek M Binladen and developed by Middle East Development, Al Noor Tower project is aiming to provide high living standards and flourishing economies. With the height of 540m, this project will be completed in 2018 and will generate employment, investment opportunities and simultaneously improve road rail infrastructure. The skyscraper will consist of 114 floors and all these floors will be used for offices, retail outlets, hotels, restaurants, and entertainment purposes.

2- Othmane Benjelloun Bouregreg:

The project of the richest man in Morocco, Othman Benjelloun Bouregreg building will be completed in 2018. In the beautiful city Rabat in Morocco, Othman Benjelloun Bouregreg is usually called the crazy project of its owner with the 65 floors. According to the report of the magazine Economy & Enterprises, overall investment falls 100 million dollars (1 billion dirhams). It should be built in the valley of Bouregreg.

3- Sand Tower:

Configured and designed by the French practices OXO architects and Nicolas laisné associés to cope with the demands of the Sahara desert. This conceptual project is imaginary as a vertical city towering above the vast wilderness of Sahara.

4- Casablanca Trade Center:

Casablanca region is considered the major source of the development of the Moroccan economy. It also appeals 32% of the country’s production elements, 16% of agriculture and 56% of industrial labor. With 60 floors and advanced technology, Casablanca Trade center is the backbone of Morocco. In postmodern architectural style and high rise structural type, this trade center is associated with global brands and Maghreb region.

5- Hassan-II-Mosque:

In the heart of key financial and commercial area, Hassan-II-Mosque is situated in Casablanca and considered in the top 10 tallest buildings in Africa. This flamboyant building was built and partially funded by King Hassan II and completed in 1993.