3 Saraya El Gezira Street, Zamalek, Cleopatra Street, , 11 Modareat Al Tahrir St., Garden City, 19 Alfi Bey Street, , Ibn Al Hakam Square, 7 El Hegaz St, From Gamet El Dewal El Arabia St, El Mohandeseen, Khaled Ibn El Waleed Street, Awameya, 13, Talaat Harb Street, , Khaled Ibn El Walid St, , Abdel Aziz El Shennawy St, Behind The Stage, Nasr City, Makram Ebeid 40, Al Manteqah as Sadesah, Nasr City, 52, Mabad El Karnak, , Karnak Temple Street, , 2 Kasr El Nile St, Tahrir Square, 114 Muiz Li Din Allah Street, Old Cairo, 2 Al Bustan Street, Tahrir Square, Downtown, 5 Sherif El Sagger, Nile City Towers - 2005 B, Corniche El Nil, Ramlet Beaulac, 1 El Bostan St. Downtown, , El Sahabi Street, Via Luxor Temple St, 4 Gameat el-Dowal el-Arabiya Street, , Al-Bairat, El-Gezirat, West Bank, 3 Talaat Harb Square Number, 4th Floor, 6 Abdel Hamid Said, Shar'a Tala'at Harb, Television Stree t To Vodafone, TV Street Next To Vodafone, 34 Mohi Eldin Abul Ezz St., , Khalid Ibn El Walid Street, 12 Talat Harb, down town City Centre, El Remaya Square - Pyramids, 5 Talaat Harb Street , Tahrir Sq., Maadi, El-Basatin Sharkeya, Ramla Street - Gezirat Albairat - West Bank, 1089 Corniche El Nil, Maglis El Shaab, Garden City, 1191 Nile Corniche, , 182 El Nil Street, , Awameya Road, Kings Island, Ramla, West Bank, Nr 42 Abu El Mohassen, El Shazly Square, Mohandeseen, 12 Mohamed Kamel Morsy St. off Al Battel Ahmed Abdel Aziz St., Gamet Al Dwal Alarbia St. Mohandssin, Radwan Street, from Television Street, 31 Al-Malek Abdel-Aziz al-Su'ud Street, , 8 Talaat Harb Square, 12 26 July St. Mohammed Farid, , 49 Nubar, Bab el Louk, 7 Radwan Ebn El-Tabib Street, , 1 El Tahrir Sq. Downtown, , 3 Abdel Azim Rashed St., , 1 Madinat Al Dahab Al Bahr Al Azam St, , 38 Syria Street , Mohandessen Front of Platinum Mall, Luxor, Luxor, Egypt, Egypt, Luxor, Egypt, Aswan, Aswan, Egypt, Aswan, Aswan, Egypt, Kom Ombo, Luxor, Luxor, Egypt
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This is a typical itinerary for this product
Stop At: Temple of Philae, Island of Agilika, Aswan Egypt
Philae (/ˈfaɪli/; Greek: Φιλαί, Arabic: فيله Egyptian Arabic: [fiːlæ], Egyptian: p3-jw-rķ' or 'pA-jw-rq; Coptic: ⲡⲓⲗⲁⲕ, ⲡⲓⲗⲁⲕⲭ) is an island in the reservoir of the Aswan Low Dam, downstream of the Aswan Dam and Lake Nasser, Egypt. Philae was originally located near the expansive First Cataract of the Nile in Upper Egypt and was the site of an Egyptian temple complex. These rapids and the surrounding area have been variously flooded since the initial construction of the Aswan Low Dam in 1902. The temple complex was dismantled and moved to nearby Agilkia Island as part of the UNESCO Nubia Campaign project, protecting this and other complexes before the 1970 completion of the Aswan High Dam. The hieroglyphic reliefs of the temple complex are being studied and published by the Philae Temple Text Project of the Austrian Academy of Sciences, Vienna (Institute OREA).
Duration: 2 hours
Stop At: Aswan High Dam, Manteqet As Sad Al Aali, Aswan Egypt
The Aswan Dam, or more specifically since the 1960s, the Aswan High Dam, is an embankment dam built across the Nile in Aswan, Egypt, between 1960 and 1970. Its significance largely eclipsed the previous Aswan Low Dam initially completed in 1902 downstream. Based on the success of the Low Dam, then at its maximum utilization, construction of the High Dam became a key objective of the government following the Egyptian Revolution of 1952; with its ability to better control flooding, provide increased water storage for irrigation and generate hydroelectricity the dam was seen as pivotal to Egypt's planned industrialization. Like the earlier implementation, the High Dam has had a significant effect on the economy and culture of Egypt.
Before the High Dam was built, even with the old dam in place, the annual flooding of the Nile during late summer had continued to pass largely unimpeded down the valley from its East African drainage basin. These floods brought high water with natural nutrients and minerals that annually enriched the fertile soil along its floodplain and delta; this predictability had made the Nile valley ideal for farming since ancient times. However, this natural flooding varied, since high-water years could destroy the whole crop, while low-water years could create widespread drought and associated famine. Both these events had continued to occur periodically. As Egypt's population grew and technology increased, both a desire and the ability developed to completely control the flooding, and thus both protect and support farmland and its economically important cotton crop. With the greatly increased reservoir storage provided by the High Aswan Dam, the floods could be controlled and the water could be stored for later release over multiple years.
The Aswan Dam was designed by the Moscow-based Hydroproject Institute
Duration: 30 minutes
Stop At: Temple of Horus, Adfo, Edfu Egypt
The Temple of Edfu is an Egyptian temple located on the west bank of the Nile in Edfu, Upper Egypt. The city was known in the Hellenistic period as Koinē Greek: Ἀπόλλωνος πόλις and Latin Apollonopolis Magna, after the chief god Horus, who was identified as Apollo under the interpretatio graeca. It is one of the best preserved shrines in Egypt. The temple was built in the Ptolemaic Kingdom between 237 and 57 BC. The inscriptions on its walls provide important information on language, myth and religion during the Hellenistic period in Egypt. In particular, the Temple's inscribed building texts "provide details [both] of its construction, and also preserve information about the mythical interpretation of this and all other temples as the Island of Creation." There are also "important scenes and inscriptions of the Sacred Drama which related the age-old conflict between Horus and Seth." They are translated by the German Edfu-Project.
Duration: 2 hours
Stop At: Temple of Kom Ombo, Nagoa Ash Shatb, Kom Ombo 81611 Egypt
The Temple of Kom Ombo is an unusual double temple in the town of Kom Ombo in Aswan Governorate, Upper Egypt. It was constructed during the Ptolemaic dynasty, 180–47 BC.Some additions to it were later made during the Roman period. The building is unique because its 'double' design meant that there were courts, halls, sanctuaries and rooms duplicated for two sets of gods.The southern half of the temple was dedicated to the crocodile god Sobek, god of fertility and creator of the world with Hathor and Khonsu. Meanwhile, the northern part of the temple was dedicated to the falcon god Haroeris ("Horus the Elder"), along "with Tasenetnofret (the Good Sister, a special form of Hathor or Tefnet/Tefnut and Panebtawy (Lord of the Two Lands)." The temple is atypical because everything is perfectly symmetrical along the main axis.
The texts and reliefs in the temple refer to cultic liturgies which were similar to those from that time period. The temple itself had a specific theology. The characters invoked the gods of Kom Ombo and their legend. Two themes were present in this temple: the universalist theme and the local theme. The two combine to form the theology of this temple. A temple was already built in the New Kingdom to honor these gods, however, this site gained in importance during the Ptolemaic Kingdom. Little remains of the New Kingdom temple. The existing temple was begun by Ptolemy VI Philometor (180–145 BC) at the beginning of his reign and added to by other Ptolemies, most notably Ptolemy XIII Theos Philopator (51–47 BC), who built the inner and outer hypostyles. The scene on the inner face of the rear wall of the temple is of particular interest, and "probably represents a set of surgical instruments."
Much of the temple has been destroyed by the Nile, earthquakes, and later builders who used its stones for other projects. Some of the reliefs inside were defaced by Copts who once used the temple as a church. All the temples buildings in the southern part of the plateau were cleared of debris and restored by Jacques de Morgan in 1893.
A few of the three hundred crocodile mummies discovered in the vicinity are displayed in The Crocodile Museum.
In September 2018, the Egyptian antiquities ministry announced that a sandstone sphinx statue had been discovered at the temple. The statue, measuring approximately 28 cm (11 in) in width and 38 cm (15 in) in height, likely dates to the Ptolemaic Dynasty
Duration: 2 hours
Confirmation will be received at time of booking.
Most travelers can participate.
Children must be accompanied by an adult.
Hotel pickups commence approximately 30 - 60 minutes prior to this time, exact pickup time will be advised on reconfirmation..
This is a private tour/activity. Only your group will participate.
Face masks required for travelers in public areas.
Face masks required for guides in public areas.
Face masks provided for travelers.
Hand sanitizer available to travelers and staff.
Social distancing enforced throughout experience.
Regularly sanitized high-traffic areas.
Gear/equipment sanitized between use.
Transportation vehicles regularly sanitized.
Guides required to regularly wash hands.
Temperature checks for travelers upon arrival.
Contactless payments for gratuities and add-ons
After the booking I got a problem with the pickup side, I was not able to give my address. But the company got a 24 hours phone service on English, where I got good and fast help. Made a very good impression even on German standards.
The trip has a very good price for what you get.
I got my personal guide Owf who spoke good English and knows everything about the things on the way, he took good care of me.
I also felt very safe with my driver Waleed, we drove in a nice car, European standard, with ac.
If you are short on time and want to visit aswan from luxor in a day trip this is perfect.
The included dinner is In the late afternoon, so you should eat some breakfast.
The price of the trip includes entry fees around 650 pounds (35 euros) and a nice meal, so its very fair.
Higley recommend. Lasse