Pharaohs Hotel & Casino
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TripAdvisor Reviews Pharaohs Hotel & Casino Giza
Travel Blogs from Giza
... clear and we see lots of other pyramids on the horizon. Our hotel is close by and we look out on to the pyramids. It is very posh and as we were walking out of the reception area we sensed that someone important was arriving so we hung around. It was the Prime Minister of South Korea along with Police escort, a large entourage plus an ambulance. Don't suppose he will be dining with us!! At night we went to the 50 minute light ...
... fee but we were able to get inside the Blue Mosque, taking off our shoes and covering Terrea’s head, in consideration of their strict religious practises. We were taken back by the beauty inside and also, the local Muslims that were intently praying amongst the hundreds of international "visitors". After leaving the mosque, we wanted to go inside the Grand Palace down the street but it was closed due to a holiday…on a Tuesday. Go figure. That night at the hostel, ...
... very little. Items I purchased included two trash cans, 5 notebooks (composition books), 2/6liter bottles of water, collagen cream, hand cream, hair conditioner, a modular 2 drawer contraption for small items, a water bottle, 3 wash cloths, canned beans, rice, dry lentils, sticky goo stuff to hang pictures on my wall without making holes, adapters for my phone, a power cord, hangers and I can't even remember what else. In the States, I would have paid as much for ...
... to blame.
I fully expect to get flamed for that but somebody needs to say it and I don't believe that any mainstream journalist is going to grow the balls big enough any time soon.
On the flight out of Egypt onto Morocco I had two empty seats next to me but the stop-over at Casablanca was a mess, trying to following the signs for Terminal 1 which seemed to be pointing in about seven different directions. Hey, you win some, you lose some.
But on the whole, Egypt was a massive ...
There is one postscript that must be added to this day (and the rest of our days in Egypt). Egyptian street vendors aggressively hawk their wares to tourists. There were no vendors at the remote pyramids of Dahshur. That changed in Giza. The problem is simple. There are too few tourists and too many vendors desperate to feed their families. Even the children are insistent and persistent peddlers. All vendors try to wear down your resistance with ...