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Luxor Attractions

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Luxor is the world’s greatest open-air museum, but that doesn’t come close to describing this amazing place. There’s nothing like the grandeur of ancient Thebes.

Luxor is divided into three separate areas for visitors: the city of Luxor itself, which has five main roads: Market Street, Station Street, Karnak Street, Corniche El Nil Street, and Television Street, a busy area around which many budget hotels congregate in the city.

The East Bank at its heart is Luxor Temple, which is an elegant architectural masterpiece, its courtyards and sanctuaries. The amazing Karnak Temple complex is in addition to the Luxor Museum.

The West Bank is a world away from the hustle and bustle of Luxor and contains most of the city’s monuments, with tombs and temples strung out at the edge of the desert.

Luxor West Bank attractions: Colossi of Memnon, Temple of Seti, Valley of the Kings, Valley of the Queens, Tombs of the Nobles, Deir Al-Medina, Deir al-Bahri, Hatshepsut Temple, Medinet Habu, and The Ramesseum.

Luxor Egypt

Luxor Egypt

Luxor is the world's largest open-air museum, yet it hardly describes it. There's nothing like ancient Thebes, & florence Nightingale compared it to Shakespeare's works. It's one of the few spots in the world that really stands out.

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East Bank of Luxor

Luxor East Bank

Despite the presence of an increasing number of visitors, the East Bank of Luxor remains a lively provincial metropolis.

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Karnak Temple

Karnak Temple

According to New Kingdom records, the priests of the Temple of Amun held 421,000 livestock, 65 towns, 83 ships, and 691,000 acres of agricultural land, indicating its economic as well as spiritual importance.

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Luxor Temple

Luxor Temple

Luxor Temple, mostly constructed by the pharaohs Amenhotep III (1380–1352 BC) and Ramses II (1279–1213 BC), is a breathtakingly elegant edifice in the centre of the current metropolis.

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Luxor West Bank

Taking a cab over the bridge, 6km south of the town, or crossing on the ancient ferry, you'll be in the beautiful Egyptian countryside, with brilliant green sugarcane fields along irrigation canals and clusters of colourful dwellings, all set against the backdrop of the desert and the Theban highlands.

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Colossi of Memnon

The two faceless Colossi of Memnon, which rise magnificently from the plain roughly 18 metres above it, are the first monuments that visitors to the West Bank witness when they arrive.

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Temple of Hatshepsut

The eyes are drawn to the dramatic rocky limestone cliffs that rise about 300m above the desert plain, a natural monument, only to discover that at the foot of all this tremendous grandeur lies an even more astonishing man-made monument, the glittering Temple of Hatshepsut.

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The Ramesseum in Luxor

Ramses II dubbed his massive memorial temple 'the Temple of Millions of Years of User-Maat-Ra,' while classical visitors dubbed it the Tomb of Ozymandias, and Jean-François Champollion, who deciphered hieroglyphics, dubbed it the Ramesseum, after the Roman general who deciphered the language of the dead.

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Deir el-Medina

Deir Al-Medina is a small village located about 1 km off the main route to the Valley of the Queens, along a short, steep paved road. It was named after a temple that was formerly inhabited by early Christian monks. The Workmen's Village, a destroyed town next to the temple, is worth a visit.

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Valley of the Kings

The Valley of the Kings features 63 exquisite royal tombs from the New Kingdom era (1550–1069 BC), all remarkably distinct from each other.

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Valley of the Queens tombs

Valley of the Queens

The Valley of the Queens has at least 75 graves. They belonged to queens of the 19th and 20th dynasties, as well as other royal family members such as princesses and Ramesside princes.

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Medinet Habu

It's a lovely area to spend a few hours late afternoon, with the Theban mountains in the background and the tranquil town of Kom Lolah in front.

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Dendera Temple

Although it was erected near the end of the Pharaonic period, the Temple of Hathor at her worship site of Dendera is one of the most iconic Egyptian structures, owing to its enormous stone roof and columns, gloomy rooms, subterranean crypts, and winding stairways all etched with hieroglyphs.

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Temple of Abydos | Temple of Seti I

The location is today known as Umm al-Qa'ab (Mother of Pots), and it houses the mastaba tombs of Egypt's early pharaohs, notably those of Djer, the third pharaoh of the first dynasty (c 3000 BC).

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Egypt Itinerary 7 Days

Kom Ombo

The rich, irrigated sugarcane and cornfields near Kom Ombo, 65 kilometres south of Edfu, feed not just the original community of fellaheen (peasant farmers), but also a huge number of Nubians who were forced from their farms when Lake Nasser was created.

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Edfu | Horus Temple

The temple, which dominates this west-bank village 53 kilometres south of Esna, is one of the last ancient efforts at large scale construction. The well-preserved reliefs of the temple have supplied archaeologists with a wealth of information regarding temple rites and the authority of the priests.

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Egypt Holidays 2023 – Limited Offers

A holiday full of adventure are the best type of holiday. We know that. Here are the best offers and discounts on Egypt Travel Packages.

Egypt Summer Holidays – up to 10%OFF

We offer the best deals on travel tours to Egypt in the summer. Book your trip now at the best prices and the highest discounts with Easy Tours Egypt .

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Daily tours are great for discovering some famous attractions in Egypt. Browse our Egypt Day Tours and let’s present a very amazing offer.

Why booking with Easy Tours Egypt ?

  • 10 years of successOur years of experience have helped us craft sophisticated itineraries that never fail to be happy. We have toured every attraction in Egypt several times, and we are experts in making your trip as safe, comfortable and as memorable as possible.
  • Private guided toursWe can customize any tour to meet your desires and needs whether you are wandering in classic attractions or in new areas of interest. Our experienced and knowledgeable professionals are well-equipped with the knowledge to make your tour an unforgettable experience that is only for you.
  • World-class Service GuaranteeOur team of fun and friendly experts are the secret ingredient on an amazing expedition. You'll feel like you're on the itinerary, but this is our elegant and knowledgeable guide that will really help make your experience shine.
  • We are flexibleOur staff and management focus on delivering the best journey possible for you, based on your individual needs and desires. Itineraries are carefully planned but can be easily restructured for the benefit of our travellers.
  • Safety & SecurityOur staff makes maintaining the safety of travellers a top priority. We're always on the go, so we can stay informed of any events that might affect your security and adjust your plans accordingly. You will be with a staff member at all times during tour hours.
  • We are talking your languageWe guide travellers from all over the world and are dedicated to providing high quality services in their native languages. All inquiries, reservations and tours can be made with multilingual staff such as French, German, Arabic, Russian, Portuguese, Spanish, Italian, Chinese and Japanese.
  • Best value and timeWe respect your holiday as an investment of time and money and want to help you get the most out of it. Our local partnerships help us offer tourism packages at very competitive rates, so you can see more and do more on your journey.
  • 24/7 Customer ServiceOur staff is available 24/7 to answer your questions and help you. We have a free phone line and instant messaging service available through our website (provide links here), and we are here day and night to respond to your emails as well.
When to go
Don't leave home without.
Tips for Women Travelers
Tips For Traveling Responsibly

The best time to visit Egypt depends on where you want to go. Generally speaking, winter (December to February) is the tourist high season and summer (June to August) is the low season in all parts of the country except on the coasts, and to a lesser degree in Cairo.

Weather-wise, June to August is unbearable almost anywhere south of Cairo, especially around Luxor and Aswan, where daytime temperatures soar up to 40°C. Summer in Cairo is almost as hot.

When visiting somewhere such as Luxor, winter is easily the most comfortable time. Cairo isn’t quite as pleasant, with often overcast skies and chilly evenings, while up on the Mediterranean coast Alexandria is subject to frequent downpours resulting in flooded, muddy streets. Even Sinai’s beaches are a little too chilly for sunbathing in January.

The happiest compromise for an all-Egypt trip is to visit in spring (March to May) or autumn (September to November).

There is very little that you might need and won’t be able to find in Egypt. That said, you may not have the same degree of choice as at home.

So bring sunglasses, a torch (flashlight), sunscreen and a hat. If you’re a light sleeper you may also want to bring earplugs.

If you are visiting during winter, a sweater or light jacket is necessary for evenings, especially in desert areas.

Here’re the most important things you should bring it with you.
Hats, Sunglasses, Sunscreen, Comfortable walking shoes, Power Adapters, Medication, Camera, Alcoholic Beverages.

Khan El Khalili

  • Wear a wedding ring. Generally, Egyptian men seem to have more respect for a married woman.
  • If you are traveling with a man, it is better to say you’re married rather than ‘just friends’.
  • Avoid direct eye contact with an Egyptian man unless you know him well; dark sunglasses help, mirrored ones are even better.
  • Try not to respond to an obnoxious comment from a man – act as if you didn’t hear it.
  • Be careful in crowds and other situations where you are crammed between people as it is not unusual for crude things to happen behind you.
  • Keep your distance. Remember that even innocent, friendly talk can be misconstrued as flirtation by men unused to close interaction with women. Ditto for any physical contact.

  • Be wary when horse or camel riding, especially at touristy places. It’s not unknown for a guy to ride close to you and grab your horse, among other things. Riding with an unknown man on a horse or camel should be avoided.
  • You may find it handy to learn Arabic for ‘don’t touch me’ (la’ tilmasni). Also worth memorizing is ihtirim nafsak (literally ‘behave yourself’) or haasib eedak (watch your hand). Swearing at would-be Romeos will only make matters worse.
  • If you do get groped, don’t expect people to be ashamed or apologize if you call them out. Most guys will just sort of stare at you blankly and wander away. So all the advice to ignore, ignore, ignore is wiser – you won’t be standing there with your adrenaline running, shouting and feeling like an idiot.
  • Being befriended by an Egyptian woman is a great way to learn more about life in Egypt and, at the same time, have someone nonthreatening to guide you around. Getting to know an Egyptian woman is, however, easier said than done. All we can say is seize on whatever opportunities you get.

  • Learn the language. Although English is widely spoken as a second language in Egypt, make an effort to learn a bit of Arabic. Knowing the basic greetings will win the respect of locals, and a firm command of the numbers will give you some bargaining power.
  • Sail the Nile. Until recently feluccas were the only sail-powered option, but there are now a growing number of cruises, most of them operating between Esna and Aswan.
  • Rent a bike. The opening of the bridge across the Nile in Luxor has seen a huge rise in the number of coaches and taxis on the West Bank, with all the usual issues of pollution. But bikes are easy to rent on both sides of the river and slow traveling gives a different perspective on the country you pass through.
  • Don’t bribe guards. Do give them a present if you want – they are paid so little that any amount will be welcome. But don’t exploit your economic superiority by bribing them to let you do things you shouldn’t do.
  • Dress conservatively. Rural areas in the deserts are home to very conservative communities that do not see many travelers. Be cautious with revealing dress, showing affection in public and any behavior that may offend sensibilities.

Frequently Asked Questions

Is Egypt safe to visit?

Yes, Egypt is very safe to visit.
Many tourists visit Egypt every year for centuries and the Egyptian people enjoy a good reputation because of the good treatment and hospitality towards visitors. Egyptian cities are generally very safe, especially in areas visited by tourists. In addition, the Egyptian army and police secure all archaeological sites, and you will feel safe in your surroundings. Egypt is proud of its high safety record of tourism and will do its best to keep this up all the time.

Who needs a visa for Egypt?

Visitors to Egypt should have a passport valid for a minimum of six months when arriving and everyone foreign nationals should acquire a visa to enter Egypt. you’ll apply for a traveler visa at any Egyptian embassy or diplomatic building round the world.
Passengers of the subsequent nationalities can buy a one-month visa while not applying upon arrival in Egypt: Australia, Canada, Croatia, EU, Georgia, Japan, New Zealand, Norway, Macedonia, Republic of Choson, state, Serbia, Ukraine, UK and also US. This solely takes a number of minutes to try and do within the bank window before looking customs

Egypt usually has 3 sorts of visas:

1- Entry Visa – valid for one month; granted to any non-Egyptian nationals coming into the country while not an antecedently purchased visa
2- Transit visa – granted to any non-Egyptian nationals coming into the country for a such as the amount of your time for reasons of transit
3- Tourist visa – valid for up to three months Associate in Nursingd accessible with single or multiple entries; purchased by the bulk of tourists to Egypt from an Egyptian embassy or diplomatic building before arrival within the country.

Contact us if you have any inquiry +20 155 2636 715 Send Mail

Is it safe for women to travel alone?

Many women travel alone and have found that they have been safe. The police, tourist police, and army are always close by and the Egyptians themselves are generally safe and will try to protect solo travelers. On the whole, it is generally safer for a solo female traveler in Egypt than places like Greece, Italy or Spain.

Although the chances of being confronted are almost negligible, please ensure that you take the same precautions that you would anywhere else and do not be tempted to walk in deserted areas alone: get a taxi back to your abode! You may receive some invitations, which on the whole are innocent, do not accept any of these from strangers.

How much should i tip in Egypt

The amount depends on the situation. It is good at the restaurant to give between 5 to 10% of the instructions to the waiter directly even when adding service to the bill. The tax service does not go to the waiter. For a small interest, such as carrying luggage or parking in a car, some Egyptian pounds would be appropriate. Not more than five. Often in Egypt, you’ll find someone leaning to the bathroom to keep it clean. Give them one Egyptian pound is the right amount.

Giving tipping to the tour guide and driver is entirely optional. If you decide to give them, feel free to give what you think your experience was worth.

Is it necessary to get travel insurance?

Easy Tours Egypt are always keen on the safety and security of its customers so we recommend buying travel insurance for all our customers to help protect you against the unexpected. For your convenience, we offer a travel insurance plan at a competitive price. Our basic plan can be purchased at the time of booking or at any time prior to final payment. Please contact us for more information if you need a travel insurance policy.

What are the best tourist attractions in egypt?

Egypt, with its rich history, is a country that offers a lot to tourists and the traveler cannot see everything in one visit or even in a few visits. This is why there are a number of attractions and some activities that tourists are advised not to miss if they visit Egypt. These include:
– Visit the Pyramids of Giza
– Visit the Egyptian Museum of Antiquities
– Visit Salah al-Din Fort and Mohammed Ali Mosque
– Visit the White Desert
– Diving or snorkeling in Sinai or cities on the Red Sea
– Go on a cruise from the Nile from Luxor to Aswan or Bound Versa
– Explore the Monastery of St. Catherine in Sinai
– Eating kebab and kofta, a traditional Egyptian meat dish
– Visit the temples of Luxor and Karnak in Luxor
Visit Abu Simbel
– Go to Khan El Khalili tourist market in Cairo
– Explore Islamic Cairo on foot
– Discover the magic of Egyptian oases such as Siwa or Bahariya
– Visit the monuments in the West Bank of Luxor, including the Temple of Hatshepsut and the Valley of the Kings
– Eat “Fool”, Egyptian beans, and “Koshary”, a traditional Egyptian pasta dish

This is just the highlight of Egypt. There are many places around the country to enjoy it, but if you are in a hurry, use these as a guide. You are sure to see more amazing things along the way.

Is there a discount on booking my tour in advance?

Easy Tours Egypt is pleased to offer a discount to customers paying the full cost of their tour in advance. If the full payment of your tour is received, we will gladly reduce the declared cost of your trip by 5%. Discounted tours will not be eligible for changes to the date or refund.

Can I take pictures while visiting Egypt's monuments?

Photography is allowed at most historical sites and museums in Egypt, but some charge an additional fee for taking a camera. However, in some museums, such as the Egyptian Museum of Antiquities, and some historical sites, such as the Valley of the Kings in Luxor, photography is prohibited and visitors are required to leave their cameras at the reception desk before entering.

What are the most important historical mosques in Cairo?

Cairo, dubbed “the city of a thousand minarets”, is characterized by a large number of magnificent historical mosques. The most prominent of these are the Mohammed Ali Mosque in the Citadel of Salah al-Din, which was built at the beginning of the nineteenth century, the Sultan Hassan Mosque, built-in 1361, and the Al-Azhar Mosque, built-in 970 AD, which was restored and expanded several times thereafter, the Mosque of Amr ibn al-As. The first mosque in Africa was built in 640 AD, the Mosque of Ahmed Ibn Tulun, built-in 878 AD, and the Mosque of Hakim, built 1013 AD. Tourists are welcome in all these mosques on any day, except Friday.

Why stay in a hotel near the pyramids and not in the city center?

If you are in Cairo just for a few days, it will be easier for you to see locations starting from a base in Giza. Traffic from the city center to the pyramids can cause the journey to take more than an hour, which means an early start if you want to experience a full day, especially if you need to enter the Great Pyramid when you are in the plateau before 0800. If you are in Cairo For a while, the hotels in the Pyramids are all resort-based, built on an acre of land with outdoor pools and comfortable areas, something that downtown hotels can’t really afford. This is why you tend to find downtown hotels like towers; extremely long and narrow, while Giza Pyramid hotels are limited in height, but they cover more land.

The cost also comes into the equation as a simple 4-star hotel in the downtown area is more expensive than a 5-star resort in the pyramids. Cairo resembles most of the major cities in the world in this regard, as the ownership of the city center is much more expensive. Although it may seem that downtown hotels carry the luxury of being able to wander around the area for shopping, restaurants, etc. Most Pyramid hotels offer free shuttle buses to allow you to do the same, plus taxis are not expensive and will still work out cheaper in the end.