Not many people realise that there have been many glaciers in the High Atlas Mountains of Morocco. Here's a man who knows rather a lot about them:
There is now quite a substantial literature from Philip and assorted colleagues, and a chronology is being put together. It seems that there were small glaciers here in the Younger Dryas, in the highest areas (there are two peaks over 4,000 m) where snow accumulation was possible -- and snowfields and glaciers must have been much larger during the Devensian Glaciation. But it appears from cosmogenic dates that there may be some strange things going on here, and no precise synchronicity with NW Europe. Were there large ice caps in these mountains at some stages? The researchers think that is possible, since there are many troughs, cirques, roche moutonnees and glaciated pavements to be seen, but much more field evidence needs to be collected before the situation becomes clearer. All we know at present is that there are abundant moraines and traces of glacial action in at least 20 discrete areas through the High Atlas, and that the longest Devensian glaciers were up to 10 km long.