Stella Makadi Resort & Spa
No availability found through our partners. Please contact the business directly or check some of our recommended alternatives.
- Minbar in room
- Continental Breakfast
- Shuttle bus service
- Wireless internet connection in room (surcharge)
Photos of Stella Makadi Resort & Spa
Travelers also recommend:
- More recommendations
TripAdvisor Reviews Stella Makadi Resort & Spa Makadi Bay
Travel Blogs from Makadi Bay
... built by the only female Pharaoh (who often pretended to be a man). It is built right into the mountain and on its walls are stories of the female Pharaoh -- stories that prove her a descendant of the gods and of her reign. On our way out of Luxor we passed the Colossi of Memnon, two huge statues that guarded the entrance to Luxor temple (a third Colossus was unearthed about 6 months ago and was erected nearby) and made a quick stop at an alabaster factory (where I ...
... I expected. There was a crowd of young adults playing with the orange marker tap, yup that was a joy to ride through. One guy was kind enough to do the moonwalk in front of my path for me. Yes, at 30km/hr, my bowls work well. The campsite is lovely, right on the Red Sea, the last day of the Red Sea before we head to Luxor. Camping right on the beach with a bar, 20 Egyptian pounds for a 500mL Stella, that's COLD with ...
This is our last morning on the ship. We make it to breakfast and see a commotion on the ship next to us. It appears to be a ferry and we later learn (from the guide we get) that this ferry was taking people to and from Mecca which is along the Red Sea. These people know how to pack, all had very large "bedrolls" and they know how to carry them on their back or pack 25 high on the pickup that comes to take them to ...
... picking them up in Safaga to transport to various Egyptian cities for sale in their shops or stalls.
Some 30 men with large trolley carts then began appearing on the pier. We surmised these must be porters who help the traders stack their bundles and then wheel them off the pier, through customs, and then onto buses or other forms of ground transportation.
I stood outside for about an hour watching this amazing scene unfold below. I chatted with ...
... out on the roads to the Arabian Desert! We basically drove on highways for about 20 minutes and then all of a sudden veered off the road straight into the desert. There were about 15 jeeps in our convoy and as soon as we hit the desert each one went off creating their own road as they went. Driving in the sand is much like driving in snow -- you spin out a bit and the driver has to correct the spin by heading into it. It was ...