Agadir: September Weather AveragesDaily averages for September
|Sunshine Hours||22 hrs|
|Chance of Sunny Day||26 %|
|Rainfall days||22 days|
|Chance of Rain||5 %|
|Chance of Cloudy Day||10 %|
|Chance of Windy Day||2 %|
Daily averages for September
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Averages for Agadir in September
People still flock to Agadir in September as the temperature remains very warm. The average temperature still reaches a high of 26°C (that's about 79°F) during the day and only dips to around 17°C (about 63°F) at night. The highest ever recorded temperature reached 41°C and the coldest temperature ever for September dropped to 11° C one time. It remains warm all month and you will though see at least three days where the temperature tops 32°C.
The UV averages 9, which is still very high and consequentially sun protection is highly recommended. Be sure to reapply sun block every two hours or sooner if you go swimming or are outdoors.
Plenty of days with sunshine and no clouds occur 71% of the time. The sun rises between 6:15 AM and 6:30 AM each morning in September and sets around 6:45 PM. That means 12 hours of daylight with minimal cloud cover to worry about. What few clouds there are do not last very long and remain high in the sky, generally above 6500 feet.
The relative humidity averages 76% during the month with morning humidity reaching 87% and evening humidity dropping to an average of 63%. The air feels reasonably comfortable in September with the dew point hovering around 17°C.
You have a greater chance of seeing rain in September than you do in August yet still the chances are very low. On average 4mm total rain falls over two days. The rainfall most likely takes the form of drizzle. You have about a 3% chance of seeing any rain at all.
Ocean temperatures in Agadir reach their peak warmth during the month of September. The average sea temperature reaches a very pleasant 21°C.
The slight breezes felt are refreshing rather than bothersome. The historical recorded average wind speeds for September are the same speeds that are usual throughout most of the year. Breezes blow at about 16 kilometres per hour.
Where to Stay
In the middle of the city of Agadir, the Hotel Residence Louban is a spacious self-catering apartment hotel. There are other choices too such as the La Suite. Upscale, it’s modern décor and beautiful lounge and pool areas make it a good choice.
Just north of the Agadir city in Taghzout lots of hotel choices are also available for booking. The Beautiful Mountain Riad, located about 3 kilometres from the centre of the village of Taghzout has balcony and lounge areas that overlooks town. Another Taghzout beach area choice closer to the shoreline is Home Location. This facility rents apartments with full size kitchens and from many of them you can walk from the back door right to the beach. Taghzout Holidays operate in a similar manner as Home Location and rents full size apartments fully furnished with kitchens and large balconies. A five minute walk to the beach, the views from their apartments are stunning.
Beautiful Mountain Riad, Agadir.
Closer to the Agadir night life is the Tildi Hotel. The Tildi offers a broad range of services and amenities including a pool and garden area, and is located five minutes walking distance from the beach.
Things to do
The village of Igherm is not too far from Agadir and on the way to the mountains. There is a nice example there of the unique architecture associated with Berber granaries. These granaries have been built the same way since ancient times. The views too of the High Atlas range from the city are spectacular.
If you want to learn to cook Moroccan style then try the L’Atelier Madada just north of Agadir in Essaouira along the coast. Highly rated, you can learn the art of cooking couscous as well as baking the very sweet Moroccan pastries.
Nearby you can experience camel or horseback riding at the Zouina Chevel. They offer overnight camping treks for the whole family following trails along the coast or inland.
If you want to extend your visit and study French or Arabic, there are various courses offered at the Alliance Franco Marocain. The school also hosts cultural exhibits and events that are open to the public.
Hit the Beach
If you are looking for almost guaranteed privacy this time of year, then head north of the Agadir and Taghazout beach areas to historic El Jadida. The beaches are crowded during the summer months but in September you could find yourself completely alone with a beach to yourself.
Another quaint and very private beach spot is anywhere on one of the scenic beaches by Oulidia. Close to El Jadida, the beaches are pristine, clean, and with September being the start of the off-season you are sure to find a nice quiet romantic spot if you so desire.
You will not have to worry about running back to Agadir for supplies. El Jadida and Oulidia both have plenty of restaurants, fishing areas, and sports equipment rental shops.
Where to Eat and Drink
La Truite Irish Bar offers all the comforts of home. With a sports bar atmosphere, the kitchen offers a solid English breakfast in the morning and there is always lots of soccer playing on the wide screen TVs. Another place for breakfast or coffee is the Orange Café in city central a few blocks from the main beach.
If you want to try a breakfast café where the locals hang out, try the Patisserie Hassan. Hassan’s offers local or European style coffee and pastries in the early mornings.
For dinner, La P’tit Dome has good food, outdoor seating, reasonable prices and even a children’s menu. You will find this spot within sight of Agadir beach on the Harbor end of the corniche.
Le p'tit dome, Agadir.
La Blancs by the entrance to the marina is a very popular place with seafood and fish dinners. You will have to call ahead if you want a table on the patio. The beach views are fabulous.
September events in Agadir
1st September 2015 to 29th September 2015
Ramadan is the most significant holiday among the Islamic people. All Muslims fast from sunrise to sunset for the entire month.
23rd September 2015
A public holiday that is also known as the festival of sacrifice. It marks the end of Hajj rituals and sometimes lasts for three days. The traditional food in Morocco for this day is sweets and cookies. Muslims observe this holiday by slaughter animals and then offering most of the meat to charity. On the first day of this holiday after the morning payers families go to the slaughters or do it in their homes.