Amira Divers Inn
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TripAdvisor Reviews Amira Divers Inn Safaga
Travel Blogs from Safaga
... and about 45 pharaohs are (were) entombed there. Unfortunately no photography is allowed and hence no accompanying photos of this stop. Despite the early start it was still very hot and by the time we left temps were again in the mid 30's. Then off for a quick photo stop at Queen Hatsutep's temple and on to the Habu (sp?) temple which is another very large temple dating from about 1000 BC. As you ...
... over recent years. We arrived at the Karnak temple which is absolutely huge and awe inspiring. Our tour of that site took about two hours in quite overwhelming heat (about 35 deg) and we were glad to get back to the air conditioned bus for the short trip to our lunch venue. After a short break it was off to the Luxor temple which is right in the middle of Luxor and slightly (in our view anyway) less impressive than Karnak. Well worth seeing though and the extent of the ...
... to this temple. It is so fascinating and amazing that all these were built so long ago using manual labour. We have all been given a lunchbox from a 5 star hotel. It contains a cheese roll, olives, Apple juice and an orange! I can see why you would not eat here unless you were in a good hotel. We finish our visit with a stop at a papyrus shop where there is a demonstration on how to make paper from papyrus. Of course there is the usual art products and all the kids ...
... on the TV in the cabins. There is lots going on each day so no need to be bored. I think it will certainly be a lifetime trip with so many wonderful memories - and we haven't even reached Gallipoli yet! Once we reached Yemen in the Gulf of Aden we went onto the Red Sea. I was not expecting it to be so large! Really just like a large ocean. We finally saw a few ships heading up to the Suez etc. This was the windiest and roughest sea we have seen. And it's not ...
... language (a spoken language that was used for secret messaging during war times like the Native American code-talkers during WWII). The final group of Egyptians is the Bedouins. They, like those Upper Egypt, are very conservative. They no longer ride camels (they have 4X4's), but they do raise them and some of them still live in tents. The oldest man is called sheik and controls the village.
Mostafa didn't talk a lot about the revolution, except to say that ...
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