To enjoy Crocoparc, follow the mazelike paths, stopping to observe the crocodiles basking in the waters and on the pool banks—the enclosures are designed to re-create the large reptiles’ natural habitats. Along the way, look for the resident iguanas and tortoises, and absorb the 300-plus plant species, from the aloe vera of the Cactus Garden to the water lilies of the Aquatic Garden. Other attractions include a restaurant overlooking a crocodile pool, a rope bridge, playgrounds, and educational panels and presentations on the crocs.
If you want to visit Crocoparc independently, prebook entry online for your chosen day so you can arrive and explore in your own time. Skip any transport hassles by booking an excursion that includes admission and return transport from Agadir hotels or Agadir port.
Things to Know Before You Go
Crocoparc is a must for garden and wildlife lovers, especially families with children.
The park is wheelchair- and stroller-friendly, with wide, well-maintained walkways.
Bring sunscreen, as the park gets very hot in summer.
A gift shop, restrooms, and car parking are available on-site.
How to Get There
Crocoparc is located on the N8, leading east from the southern outskirts of Agadir. Despite its out-of-town location, the park is easily accessible: Hop aboard the twice-daily round-trip Crocoparc shuttle, which leaves from Agadir’s Uniprix stop in the morning and afternoon, or catch bus 5 or 9 from the town center and disembark at Drarga, near the park entrance. Other options include cabs or tours that include return transfers from Agadir.
When to Get There
Crocoparc is open daily, from late morning to late evening in high summer, with slightly reduced hours the rest of the year. The park can get busy during the peak summer season, so aim to arrive first thing or later in the afternoon to beat the bulk of the crowds. Try and time your visit for the 12pm, 3pm, or 5pm crocodile feeding time—it’s quite something to watch.
Must-Sees at Crocoparc
While Crocoparc’s adult Nile crocodiles are impressive—some grow to a whopping 23 feet (7 meters) long—one of the park’s most popular sights is the nursery-laboratory. This cave-like sanctuary displays crocodile eggs, information panels, and baby crocs swimming in incubator tanks.
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