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Ramadan doesn’t really seem to affect tourists to Morocco too much. The only changes you will notice are that offices and banks change their hours slightly and some shops close earlier so that the staff to get home and eat their evening meal at sunset with their families. Otherwise, shops and sights that you may want to visit, are all open as usual. Food and drink (alcoholic or otherwise) is available throughout daylight hours in hotels and tourist restaurants and as a matter of respect, you should not walk in the streets eating or drinking and if you are in a shop, you should try not to smoke.
In many ways, Ramadan is a good time to visit Morocco as it is less busy and not too crowded and some hotels also reduce their rates during Ramadan.
Following Ramadan is a three day celebration known as Eid-Ul-Fitr. During this holiday it is more likely that shops (including the souks, but not restaurants) will be closed, and other services may be disrupted.