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Travel Blogs from Alexandria
... came onto their camels as we rode away and they were happy about that. Agriculture flourished, and I could tell Ali was glad to bring something well. They've said that Alexandrian agriculture included irrigation systems to control the Nile's flooding, aided by Greek science and knowledge. I could smell spices as well, which served as a vital part of the trade. I'm just glad we don't have to deal with trade at home ...
... pizza tonight and our appreciation of the pizza was rewarded with complimentary ice cream. We are made so welcome as foreign tourists are still avoiding Egypt and our guides are thanked warmly by the locals for bringing us. Wednesday.. today we went to El Alamein, a 21/2 hr journey west along the Mediterranean Coast. There are kms of fig trees on the left and to the right there are resorts on the seaside ALL the way. The sea is a aqua blue once you ...
... Texas has a slogan "We aren't nondenominational. We are pre denominational." We so wanted to see one of these ancient churches. When we told Fadwa this she went hunting on her phone and sent the driver off to find one for us while we explored the catacombs. The keeper of St Marks head was an old lady who looked adoringly at David. She requested a photo of her with him. David is very popular here. Women yell from the car "Very Beautiful!" as he walked down the road ...
... the crowded, chaotic streets of some Alexandria neighborhoods to the Catacombs of Kom ash-Shuqqafa. The bus driver skillfully navigated narrow dirt streets jammed with donkey carts, shoppers out at streetside Saturday markets, trams, piles of sugarcane, construction workers mixing cement, pedestrians chatting on their cellphones, and yellow-and-black Lada taxis (Russian automobile). We passed Pompey’s Pillar, a 98-foot-tall column that rises above the debris of the ancient ...
... more amazing things as well as everything being available through their website for free.
Our next stop was the site of the Lighthouse of Pharos, one of the Seven Wonders of the Ancient World, which today has the Qaitbey Fort (named after the sultan in 1480 when it was built). The lighthouse fell following earthquakes before 1300. The original stone work is the rough; the smooth is restored work. From here we went to lunch at the same place as yesterday, although this ...