Souvenir buying is all about keeping a memory locked inside a small item that could last forever, which is why keychains, huge replicas and even t-shirts with prints of "I love (insert place name here)" are never the best options. Morocco is the land of beautiful dunes, Islamic architecture and culture, and the land of some amazing souvenirs and products unavailable everywhere else -- and these five take the cake for travelers.

If not shirts and even some flimsy form of clothing with prints describing Morocco, it is likely Berber weaves that travelers should take home with them as souvenirs. These beautiful rags used in most Moroccan homes -- still inspired by the cultural patterns used by traditional weavers -- best describe the feel and look of Morocco itself.

According to Conde Nast Traveler, Argan Oil is expensive for a reason -- Morocco is the only one to export the best. The Argan tree growing in Morocco is government-protected as it is a primary export industry. Argan oil is great as a moisturizer and is an all-around traditional remedy for inflammations. Conde Nast Traveler said it can be used for cooking too.

Traditional clothing describes a country's culture effectively -- but they can be expensive. Not that traveler should often wear them but a discreet but effectively memorable home addition could be a Babouche. These shoes for both males and females go hand in hand with Berber weave designs in beauty and in exuding Moroccan tradition and culture.

Aside from beauty-inducing argan oil, The Culture Trip recommends bringing home some specialized artisanal soaps. Made from natural Moroccan ingredients, traditional Moroccan soapmakers introduce jasmine and blossom water according to the travel tips website. It also said the artisanal soaps could contain argan oil as well. Save these for your giveaways

Lastly, Moroccan spices smell and taste like nothing else anywhere -- and travelers get to take this home. These souvenirs make for great giveaways but they are also great for travelers with gastronomic talent intending to replicate some amazing Moroccan dishes. In Medinas, they seem expensive, but a little haggling goes a long way.