On February 24, Secretary-General of the Supreme Council of Antiquities Mostafa Waziri announced the discovery from Luxor Temple.
The ancient city of Thebes was one of the most important and richest cities in ancient Egypt.
The site described Luxor as “the heart of the Egyptian tourism industry”.
The day begins with a detailed explanation of Luxor Temple.
The spectacular event took months of vigorous preparations, and will no doubt captivate the entire world, as it will highlight the beauty and luster of Egypt’s Luxor; The City of the Sun.
Currently, the Ministry of Tourism and Antiquities, as well as the concerned authorities and organizers of the ceremony are conducting the last rehearsals.
This comes within the framework of the Ministry of Tourism and Antiquities' strategy for a comprehensive digital transformation of archaeological sites and museums.
It is considered the largest archaeological event similar to the Pharaohs’ Golden Parade.
Enani and Governor of Luxor Mustafa Elham, inspected the ongoing development work in the streets and squares surrounding the Luxor and Karnak temples.
The two-day training program discussed a set of sales skills, dealing with visitors, and pricing.
The project to modernize and restore the Al-Kebbash Road in Luxor is one of the most important archaeological projects that the state is currently implementing.
Al-Kebbash Road is the road that connects the Luxor Temple with the Karnak Temples.
60 percent of restoration of Great Pillar Hall of Karnak Temple completed.
Egypt’s Prime Minister Mostafa Madbouly inspected the works of the restoration project of Al-Kebbash Road in Luxor [Rams Road], as well as the ongoing works in Karnak and Luxor temples.
The Great Pyramid in Giza and the Luxor Temple in the city of Luxor were among the 50 most beautiful buildings in the world, according to the photo report published by the English Daily Mail website.
The “Youth Train” to Luxor was organized in cooperation between the Ministries of Tourism and Antiquities and the Youth and Sports.
The 29 rams have started their restoration based on the approval of the Permanent Committee of Egyptian Antiquities issued on Feb. 25, 2020.
Among the sites that have been reopened are Abu Simbel Temples and the Philae Temple in Aswan.
The Ministry of Tourism and Antiquities decided to reopen five museums and eight archaeological sites as of July 1.
Five museums and eight archaeological sites reopened for visitors in the first stage.