Prima life Makadi
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... small alabaster ankh for my Christmas ornament).
As was our drive to Luxor, the drive back was about 3 hours. We were required to stop and wait for a police escort this time. BTW, the driving in Egypt was crazy -- very fast, vehicles often made 3 lanes out of two for passing and for some unknown reason drove with their lights off most of the time at night (maybe they thought they were saving the bulbs??). It was more than a bit scary. Despite all the guns we saw ...
... skies, ah heaven! Perfect! Quick trip to store as chips/crisps are a huge hit. Bought Sue some snickers, to keep her in good with her blog. I'll have to post that link, but if you google Tour d'Afrique 2015 riders, her blog is under her name, Sue. She's got quite the following and one of the few with a dongle. Tomorrow is 126km with a climb into the mountains, which I am looking forward to a decent hill to climb. ...
Safaga,is a working port on the coast of the Red Sea, brings you close to
what may be the world's greatest open-air museum -- the temples and
tombs of Luxor (what was ancient Thebes). "Close" is the important word
The bus ride from the Red Sea port to inland Luxor, which is in the Nile
Valley in central Egypt, is 3.5 hours each way, making for a very long
day. (Full-day shore excursions run 15 hours or more, and nearly
... Unfortunately he had to stop and ask everyone on the road side for directions. He drove like a mad man, passing everything on the road even when the road ahead was not visible. It was switch back roads and no one drives with their headlights on, only their park lights. It was an incredible trip for me to experience a bus that 70% of the people were more scared than me. The saving grace for me was the road was flat and there were no cliffs. ...
... It was somewhat unsettling.However, we later learned there was more than adequate security but it wasn't visible.
Eighteen busses were lined up to take us to Luxor, about 125 miles away from the port. Two burly men confiscated the front seats on each bus. The bulges under their suit coats gave us the comfort we needed to drive inland.