Al Nabila Cairo Hotel
How has this hotel rated in the past?
- Room service
- Swimming pool
- Wheelchair accessibility
- Business Services
Photos of Al Nabila Cairo Hotel
TripAdvisor Reviews Al Nabila Cairo Hotel
Travel Blogs from Cairo
... our hotel, we were off for a whirlwind tour of Cairo. We started off in Coptic Cairo, dating back to the roman times. We saw the first church in Cairo, the hanging church, dating back about 1700 years. It earned its name because it was built on an old roman stone tower for all to see after Constantine's conversion to Christianity (and the Edict of Milan in 313), effectively ending hundreds of years of Christian persecution and worshiping in ...
... realization that snow had fallen the night before kicked in and we were thoroughly disappointed. We were supposed to be chasing the sun and escaping the cold, not the other way around! We ventured across town to the famous Blue Mosque via tram lines and subway systems and were able to capture some beautiful pictures of the Sophia mosque as well. Both buildings are massive and masterfully constructed which makes it easy to just stand and stare at the beauty. Sophia had a ...
Not having said a word, as far as we can make out. Gulp.
All at once, the room bursts into a hubbub of photography and music and we're swept forward by enthusiastic relatives in a tidal wave of guests who will now shake the hand of bride and groom. I'm taken by the elbow and instructed to congratulate the mother of the bride. I rehearse the set phrase as I shuffle forward, and blurting it out clumsily, the mother turns smiling and pulls over ...
... street he did an about-turn and began trying to keep up. I walk fast and he was shorter than me. I recall the conversation went like this:
"Hi. What country?"
"I'm a Christian, are you?"
(short pause as he tried to keep up)
"I'm a Christian. What are you?"
"I'm not anything."
"Because I'm not."
"Stop for a second!"
I'm not getting into a religious discussion on the dusty streets of ...
... of Ancient Egypt were buried with all of the accoutrements that they'd need for the afterlife, including furniture, food, gold, clothes, jewels and the like. As you can imagine, this made their tombs very tempting for thieves, and many of these robbers were successful. Can you imagine what kind of treasures would have been in the tomb of Ramses II?
When Howard Carter opened the tomb of King Tutankhamun (KV62 in the Valley of the Kings), in November of 1922, ...