• Experience Dazzling Morocco

    Experience Dazzling Morocco

    Land Of Film Making

  • We take you way beyond your imagination

    We take you way beyond your imagination

    Land Of Film Making

  • We can obtain all permits for your projects

    We can obtain all permits for your projects

    Land Of Film Making

  • We specialize in feature films

    We specialize in feature films

    Land Of Film Making

  • We specialize in commercials

    We specialize in commercials

    Land Of Film Making

  • We specialize in photo-shoots

    We specialize in photo-shoots

    Land Of Film Making

  • We challenge any budget

    We challenge any budget

    Land Of Film Making

  • We are here to reassure our clients

    We are here to reassure our clients

    Land Of Film Making

  • We have the key to your successful shoot

    We have the key to your successful shoot

    Land Of Film Making

  • We provide the full logistical service you are looking for

    We provide the full logistical service you are looking for

    Land Of Film Making

  • We have a team of professionals

    We have a team of professionals

    Land Of Film Making

  • We have the best location scouts

    We have the best location scouts

    Land Of Film Making

  • We are multilingual

    We are multilingual

    Land Of Film Making

  • We just handle our film projects differently

    We just handle our film projects differently

    Land Of Film Making

About BO Film Services

We provide complete, professional and efficient logistical support to film makers in Morocco. BO Film Services is an officially CCM licensed film production services company, and we are not a middle party, (License # 32/AGR/2015). We challenge any production company to a better service and budget. Try us and you will be surprised. Our company may be young, but our professionals have the most extensive experience and the best means of communications  in the field. Already, we provided services to some of Europe’s considerably important productions.

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Our Services

Our company provides a wide range of services geared towards the film industry, from logistics, production planning, permits, budgeting and scheduling to post production services.

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Why Morocco?

With thousands of miles along the Mediterranean and Atlantic coastline, and land borders with Algeria and Mauritania, Morocco is a rugged land of mountains, plains and desert. It’s home to Africa’s highest range of mountains north of the equator, a portion of the Sahara desert and is approximately twice the size of the UK.

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Moroccan Filming Locations

Experience Diversity At Its Best!.

  • Ouarzazate, Morocco

    Ouarzazate, Morocco

    Nicknamed The door of the desert, is a city and capital of Ouarzazate Province in the Souss-Massa-Drâa of southern-central Morocco. Ouarzazate is at an elevation of 1,160 metres (3,810 ft) in the middle of a bare plateau south of the High Atlas Mountains. To the south of the town is the desert. The town is chiefly inhabited by Berber-speakers, who constructed many of the prominent kasbahs (locally known as: iɣeṛman) and buildings for which the area is known. Ouarzazate is an important holiday destination in Morocco, as a base for excursions across the Draa Valley and into the desert. The fortified village (ksar) of Ait Benhaddou west of the city is a UNESCO World Heritage Site. The Ouarzazate area is a noted film-making location, with Morocco’s biggest studios inviting many international companies to work here. Films such as Lawrence of Arabia (1962), The Living Daylights (1987), The Last Temptation of Christ (1988), The Mummy (1999), Gladiator (2000), Kingdom of Heaven (2005), Kundun (1997), Legionnaire (1998), Hanna (2011), and Salmon Fishing in the Yemen (2011) were shot here, as was part of the TV series Game of Thrones.

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  • Marrakech, Morocco

    Marrakech, Morocco

    Marrakech is a major city in the northwest African nation of Morocco. It is the fourth largest city in the country, after Casablanca, Fes and Tangier, and is the capital of the mid-southwestern region of Marrakesh-Asfi. Located to the north of the foothills of the snow-capped Atlas Mountains, by road Marrakesh is located 580 km (360 mi) southwest of Tangier, 327 km (203 mi) southwest of the Moroccan capital of Rabat, 239 km (149 mi) south of Casablanca, and 246 km (153 mi) northeast of Agadir. Marrakesh is possibly the most important of Morocco’s four former imperial cities (cities that were built by Moroccan Berber empires). The region has been inhabited by Berber farmers since Neolithic times, but the actual city was founded in 1062 by Abu Bakr ibn Umar, chieftain and cousin of Almoravid king Yusuf ibn Tashfin. In the 12th century, the Almoravids built many madrasas (Koranic schools) and mosques in Marrakesh that bear Andalusian influences. The red walls of the city, built by Ali ibn Yusuf in 1122–1123, and various buildings constructed in red sandstone during this period, have given the city the nickname of the “Red City” or “Ochre City”. Marrakesh grew rapidly and established itself as a cultural, religious, and trading centre for the Maghreb and sub-Saharan Africa; Jemaa el-Fnaa is the busiest square in Africa.

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  • Rabat / Sale, Morocco

    Rabat / Sale, Morocco

    The capital of Morocco and its seventh largest city center with an urban population of approximately 580,000 (2014) and a metropolitan population of over 1.2 million. It is also the capital of the Rabat-Salé-Kénitra administrative region. The city is located on the Atlantic Ocean at the mouth of the river Bou Regreg. On the facing shore of the river lies Salé, the city’s main commuter town. Rabat, Temara, and Salé form a conurbation of over 1.8 million people. Silt-related problems have diminished Rabat’s role as a port; however, Rabat and Salé still maintain important textile, food processing and construction industries. In addition, tourism and the presence of all foreign embassies in Morocco serve to make Rabat one of the most important cities in the country. Once a reputed corsair haven, Rabat served as one of the many ports in North Africa for the Barbary pirates. Rabat is accessible by train through the ONCF system and by plane through the nearby Rabat–Salé Airport. The Moroccan capital was awarded second place in “Top Travel Destinations of 2013” by CNN. It is one of four Imperial cities of Morocco, and the medina of Rabat is listed as a World Heritage site.

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  • Casablanca, Morocco

    Casablanca, Morocco

    The largest city of Morocco, located in the northwestern part of the country on the Atlantic Ocean. It is also the largest city in the Maghreb, as well as one of the largest and most important cities in Africa, both economically and demographically. Casablanca is Morocco’s chief port and one of the largest financial centers on the African continent. The 2012 census, adjusted with recent numbers, recorded a population of about 4 million in the prefecture of Casablanca. Casablanca is considered the economic and business center of Morocco, while the national political capital is Rabat. The leading Moroccan companies and international corporations doing business there have their headquarters and main industrial facilities in Casablanca. Recent industrial statistics show Casablanca retains its historical position as the main industrial zone of the country. The Port of Casablanca is one of the largest artificial ports in the world, and the largest port of North Africa. It is also the primary naval base for the Royal Moroccan Navy.

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  • Fez, Morocco

    Fez, Morocco

    Fez was the capital of modern Morocco until 1925, and is now the capital of the Fès-Meknès administrative region. The city has two old medinas, the larger of which is Fes el Bali. It is listed as a UNESCO World Heritage Site and is believed to be one of the world’s largest car-free urban areas. Al-Qarawiyyin, founded in AD 859, is the oldest continuously functioning madrasa in the world. The city has been called the “Mecca of the West” and the “Athens of Africa”. The word ‘Fez’ means ‘Pickaxe’ in arabic, which Idriss I used when he created the lines of the city. One noticable thing was that the pickaxe was made from silver and gold. After Fez got its official name, areas around Fez got their names based on this famous city. The Middle Atlas mountains near the city is called the Fazaz, and a small town west from Meknes is called Ait Fazzaz. During the Idrissid rule, Fez consisted of two cities or medinas: Fas Elbali, founded by Idris I, and Al-‘Aliya, founded by his son, Idris II. During Idrisid rule the capital city was known as Al-‘Aliya, with the name Fas being reserved for the separate site on the other side of the river; no Idrisid coins have been found with the name Fez, only al-‘Aliya and al-‘Aliya Madinat Idris. It is not known whether the name al-‘Aliya was ever referred to both medinas. It wasn’t until 1070 that the two agglomerations were united and the name Fas was used for the sites.

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