Full-Day Tour Of Luxor From Hurghada By Bus Round Trip


34 Km Suez Hurghada Road, Azha Resort

65.55 USD

2 - 14

16 hrs


in 34 Km Suez Hurghada Road, Azha Resort
From $65.55 USD
per person

Please select date & travellers information to see available options

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Tour Information


Overview
  • Explore the wonders of Luxor on a full-day tour from Hurghada. See some of Egypt’s most
    spectacular sites along the Nile River at the city formerly known as Thebes. Tour the Valley of the
    Kings and visit the ruins of temples and an alabster factory.

Location
  • Around:
    • 34 Km Suez Hurghada Road, Azha Resort
    • Luxor, Luxor, Egypt
    • Corniche an-Nil, East Bank
    • Sahl Hashish Road, Hurghada Egypt
    • Abtal El Tahrir Street, Aswan 81511 Egypt
    • El Corniche Road, Hurghada 84511 Egypt
    • Km 8 Hurghada Safaga Road, Hurghada Egypt
    • Road Kilo 1
  • Pickup: Traveler pickup is offered
    we pick up all travellers

    Airports

    • Hurghada Airport, Hurghada Egypt



Categories
  • Artsy Historical & Heritage Tours
  • Helicopter 01 Balloon Rides
  • Cruises Day Cruises
  • Cruises Water Tours
  • Cruises Sailing Trips
  • Artsy Cultural Tours
  • Trip icon Day Trips
  • Trip icon Private Day Trips
  • Outdoor and nature Nature & Wildlife
  • Unusual category Private Sightseeing Tours
  • Landmarks category Full-day Tours

Time of Tour
  • Departure at: 7:00 AM
  • Duration: 16 hrs

Additional
  • Price per person: $65.55
  • Size: 2 - 14 people
  • Discount: 0%
  • Languages: English - Guide, German - Guide, French - Guide, Spanish - Guide, Italian - Guide

Inclusion
  • Qualified Egyptologist guide.
    Hotel pickup and drop-off.
    lunch.
    Bus Tickets Round Trip.
    All Taxes And Service Charge.
    All Sighting Mentioned In Itinerary

Exclusion
  • Drinks.
    Entrance Fees.
    Tipping (Recommended )

Cancellation
  • For a full refund, cancel at least 24 hours in advance of the start date of the experience

Full-Day Tour Of Luxor From Hurghada By Bus Round Trip

Itinerary
This is a typical itinerary for this product

Pass By: Hurghada, Hurghada, Red Sea and Sinai

njoy an unforgettable day trip from Hurghada to Luxor and see the ancient ruins of Thebes and the spectacular Valley of the Kings. Discover a treasure trove of history, with visits to the Temple of Queen Hatshepsut and Karnak Temple.

You will be picked up early in the morning from your hotel in Hurghada, for the transfer by luxury air-conditioned bus to the ancient city of Thebes.

Stop At: Valley of the Kings, Luxor City, Luxor 85511 Egypt

Valley of the Kings, also known as "The Valley of the Kings", is a valley in Egypt that was used for 500 years during the period between the sixteenth and eleventh centuries BC to construct tombs for the pharaohs and nobles of the modern state extending during the eighteenth dynasties to the twentieth dynasty in ancient Egypt. The valley on the west bank of the Nile River facing Thebes (Luxor now) in the heart of the ancient funerary city of Thebes. The Valley of the Kings is divided into two valleys; The Eastern Valley (where most of the royal tombs are located) and the Western Valley. And with the discovery of the last burial chamber in 2006, known as (Cemetery 63), in addition to the discovery of two other entrances to the same chamber during 2008.

Duration: 2 hours

Stop At: Temple of Hatshepsut at Deir el Bahari, Kings Valley Rd Deir el-Bahari, Luxor 23512 Egypt

Temple of Hatshepsut or the mortuary temple of Hatshepsut is a temple from the Eighteenth Dynasty of Egypt, and the best remaining temples were built about 3500 years ago in Deir el-Bahari, Egypt. It was built by Queen Hatshepsut on the west bank of the Nile opposite to Thebes (the capital of ancient Egypt and the seat of the Amun worship) (Luxor today). The Temple of Hatshepsut is distinguished by its unique architectural design, in comparison to the Egyptian temples that were built on the eastern bank of the Nile at Thebes. The temple consists of three successive floors with open terraces. The temple was built of limestone, and in front of the second floor columns were erected limestone statues of the god Osiris and Queen Hatshepsut in a beautiful distribution. Originally, those statues were colored, and now only some monuments remain of the colors, and some statues are in very good condition, indicating the elegance and beauty of the temple's design.

Duration: 1 hour

Stop At: Colossi of Memnon, Thebes, Luxor Egypt

Colossus of Memnon, known locally as (Al-Kulsat or Salamat), is two huge statues, built around the year 1350 BC, which are all that remains of a temple built in memory of Pharaoh Amenhotep III, who ruled Egypt during the eighteenth dynasty, located in the funeral city of Thebes Located west of the Nile in the present-day city of Luxor, the two identical statues depict Amenhotep III (14th century BC) seated, hands spread on his knees and looking eastward (in fact toward the southeast in modern directions) toward the river. Two short figures are carved on the front of the throne, along with his legs: his wife Tiye and his mother Death M and Ya. The side panels depict the Nile god Habi.
The statues were made from blocks of quartzite sandstone that were quarried from Jabal al-Ahmar (near present-day Cairo) and transported 675 km (420 mi) overland to Thebes (Luxor).


Duration: 25 minutes

Stop At: Temple of Karnak, Karnak, Luxor Egypt

Karnak temple complex is a group of temples, buildings and columns, where expansion and construction continued since the Pharaonic era, specifically the kings of the Middle Kingdom until the Roman era in Luxor in Egypt. The temple was named by this name in relation to the city of Karnak, which is a modern name distorted from the Arabic word Khornaq, which means the fortified village, which was given to many temples in the region during this period. While the temple was initially known as "Bar Amun", meaning the Temple of Amun or the House of Amun, and during the Middle Kingdom it was called Ibt Sut, which means the most chosen of places (sometimes translated as the chosen spot).This name was found on the walls of the chapel of Senusret I in Pylon III. The temple was also known by many names, including Nisut-Twa, which means the throne of the two states, and Ebit Iset, which means the most wonderful residence

Duration: 2 hours

Stop At: Luxor Temple, Luxor 23512 Egypt

Luxor Temple A large complex of ancient Egyptian temples located on the east bank of the Nile in the city of Luxor today known as (Old Thebes). Founded in 1400 BC. Luxor Temple was built to worship Amun-Re and his wife Mut and their son Khonsu; They are the gods who are also called the Theban Trinity (The Thebes Trinity). Luxor Temple was built during the reign of the kings of the Eighteenth Dynasty and the Nineteenth Dynasty. The most important existing buildings in the temple are those built by the two kings Amenhotep III (1397-1360 BC) and Ramses II (1290-1223 BC) (who added to the temple the open courtyard, the edifice, and the two obelisks).

Duration: 1 hour 30 minutes

Pass By: Luxor, Luxor, Nile River Valley

After you finish your day tour you will be transferred to Luxor Bus Station To Catch The Bus Back To Hurghada And There You Will Meet Our Driver To Transfer You Back To Your Hotel In Hurghada

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Additional Information

Confirmation will be received at time of booking.
Wheelchair accessible.
Stroller accessible.
Near public transportation.
Infant seats available.
Transportation is wheelchair accessible.
Surfaces are wheelchair accessible.
Most travelers can participate.
This experience requires a minimum number of travelers. If it’s canceled because the minimum isn’t met, you’ll be offered a different date/experience or a full refund.
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.
Regular temperature checks for staff.
Temperature checks for travelers upon arrival.
Paid stay-at-home policy for staff with symptoms.
Contactless payments for gratuities and add-ons

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