Horus House Hotel
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- Free High-Speed Internet
- Room service
- Pets allowed
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TripAdvisor Reviews Horus House Hotel Cairo
Travel Blogs from Cairo
... the lobby, just by chance, so that was great relief! meet the bike Mechanic (Alex), the Dinner driver (Steve) and Noah the Lunch driver. The trucks are packed down the road, haven't ventured over there yet. Sat around the pool in the sun (cold once it disappeared!!) and had some water and pizza. More riders, more laughs and more relief but also more worry. One rider's bike is still in transit, 2 don't have Sudan visa's. But we have faith it will work out. It ...
... enjoying another very wary sleep.
Our last full day in Cairo and we were on our own, we hadn't planned on doing much so the day started pretty lazily with a sleep in and breakfast.
After breakfast we organised ourselves and did a bit of trip planning, lunch was once again from our friends at GAD before heading to Tahrir Square.This square was ground zero for both the 2011 & 2013 revolutions, it is close to the museum which unfortunately sustained some damage ...
... and you don't spend money." After my first night at the Yeseen Hotel, I decided to change my hotel as I woke up with bug bites all over my body. The receptionist offered to change my room, but I declined. So after bagging up the clothes I wore yesterday, I headed off to another budget hotel from the guidebooks. But the man there kept changing the prices and tried getting more money so I walked away and tried another hotel. And this one, slightly more upscale ...
... he was a very cool guy. We found out we weren't the only ones on the tour the whole time as we'd been told, because they were combining us with the group from a longer tour for most of it, and for the whole time if we bought the upgrade which would mean we would stay on a cruise ship on the Nile for three nights. Then we found out about the local tax... This was a $190 EACH payment that we were supposed to make at the start of the tour. And this was the first we'd heard ...
... I'm a little confused as to why people who have lived here for years have little or no Arabic language skill. I don't understand it. Maybe it's too hard? Maybe they just don't have time? Maybe there are enough
Egyptian shopkeepers who speak English that the English speakers don't feel obligated to learn? Maybe they are lazy? Maybe they expect the Egyptians to speak English??? I ask them to think about the last time they were in the US. Did they expect foreigners ...