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Best of Egypt: 1, 2 or 3-Day Private Guided Tour

4 Ratings
  • E-Ticket
  • Instant Confirmation
  • Day Trip
  • Group Tour
  • Pickup Service
  • 72 hr

1 Day- The pyramids of Giza, the statue of sphinx, Saqqara and Memphis. No accommodation included on this day. 2 Day- The Egyptian Museum, the Citadel, the mosque and Khan El Khalili Bazaar. 3 Day- Alexandria ( the Catacomas, Pompy`s Pilar, the citadel de Quit Bay & the Alexandria`s Bibliotheca ) No accommodation included on those days.

Itinerary Details

Day 1: Tour to the pyramids, the sphinx, Saqqara & Memphis....

Stop At: Pyramids of Giza, Al Haram Str., Giza 12611 Egypt
the pyramids of Giza, the statue of Sphinx , Saqqara & Memphis
Pass by without stopping
Duration: 7 hours

Pass By: Saqqara (Sakkara) Pyramids, Al Giza Desert, Saqqara 12919 Egypt
This is one of the most extensive archaeological sites comprising many important monuments such as the Step Pyramid of Djoser, Pyramid of Unas, Pyramid of Sekhemket, Mastaba of Ti and the deep underground Persian Tombs.

Pass By: Memphis and Sakkara, Cairo 11655 Egypt
The first capital of The Pharaonic period.

No meals included on this day.
No accommodation included on this day.

Day 2: the Egyptian museum, Cairo Coptic, citadel, Mosque & Khan El Khalili Bazaar

Stop At: The Egyptian Museum, Ismailia, Qasr El Nil, Cairo Governorate, Egypt
Visit the Egyptian museum, citadel, Mosque of Mohamed Ali, Cairo Coptic & Khan El Khalili Bazaar..
Pass by without stopping
Duration: 7 hours

Pass By: Coptic Cairo, Cairo Egypt
Coptic Cairo is a unique area with Old Cairo that has a concentration of Christian churches and other sites that date from the centuries between the decline of the pharaonic religion and the arrival of Islam when Egypt had a Christian majority. Coptic Cairo is largely built around the fort of Babylon on upon the remains of its walls.
The Hanging Church, or the Church of the Virgin Mary, was built in the 9th century to ‘hang’ high upon the walls of Babylon. The effect of this ‘hanging’ is now diminished significantly as ground levels have risen around the walls.
Abu Serga Church. It is considered one of the oldest Coptic Orthodox churches in Egypt. It dates back to the 4th century and its importance is seen in its impressive history. The location of the church is believed to be the spot where the Holy Family “Joseph, Mary and the infant Jesus Christ” rested at the end of their journey into Egypt during their escape from King Herod. It is also the location where many patriarchs of the Coptic Church were elected and the first among them was Patriarch Isaac.



Pass By: Salah El-Din Castle, Island of the Pharaoh, Taba Egypt
Salah El Din (known as Saladin to European historians) overthrew the Fatimid dynasty in 1171 AD, establishing the new Sunni Ayyubid Caliphate. Given the threat of invasion by European crusader armies, Saladin decided to improve the fortifications of the city and in 1176 AD he began construction of a wall that would encircle both Al-Qahira (today Islamic) and Fustat (Old Cairo).

Pass By: Khan Al-Khalili, Cairo Egypt
Khan Al-Khalili bazaar is loud, crowded, colorful, and exciting—full of all kinds of goods and shiny baubles. You can find the typical tourist trinkets here, but don’t let them distract you from the genuinely fine shopping to be found here.
There is a spice market where you can buy fresh spices of any variety. The perfume market is awash with countless mixing scents of essential oils. Deeper into the market there are gold vendors and antique shops full of interesting pieces.

No meals included on this day.
No accommodation included on this day.

Day 3: City Tour to Alexandria from Cairo

Pass By: Catacombs of Kom el Shoqafa, Kom Al Shokafa, Alexandria 21599 Egypt
The tombs at Kom Al-Shuqafa are thought to have originally belonged to a single wealthy Roman family that began using it for burials around the 2nd century AD; however, the complex was significantly expanded and it was used though the 4th century AD.
It contains a large number of graves, including a mass grave of animal and human remains that is attributed to a mass execution carried out in Alexandria by the Roman Emperor Caracalla in 215 AD.The tombs are organized around a central spiral staircase that leads down through several levels. The lower levels are flooded, but in the accessible areas the walls of the tombs are extensively decorated. They display an unusual fusion of Greek, Roman, and Egyptian iconography given the era of their construction.

Pass By: Pompey's Pillar, Al Karah WA at Toubageyah WA Kafr Al Ghates, Alexandria 21599 Egypt
This legend was started by Crusaders, who thought the 100-foot (30 meter) red Aswan granite pillar marked his burial site. The pillar is instead the a triumphal monument erected around 300 AD for the Roman Emperor Diocletian, but the true significance of this archeological site is what stood here before the pillar.
It is the site of the Serapeum, Alexandria’s acropolis.The Serapeum, dedicated to Alexandria’s patron god, Serapis, was a symbol of this ancient tradition, which conflicted with the increasingly popular ideas of Christianity.In 391 ADز

Pass By: Bibliotheca Alexandrina, El Shatby, Alexandria 30100 Egypt
Standing on the Alexandrian Corniche, the Bibliotheca Alexandrina is a vast and striking example of modern 21st century architecture, but the building recalls something much older. The library and cultural center were inaugurated in 2002 as part of a huge project to commemorate the city of Alexandria’s legacy as an ancient center of world learning and culture.
The Great Library of Alexandria was founded in the 3rd century BC, shortly after the founding of the city as a new capital of Egypt by Alexander the Great. It is considered one of the greatest accomplishments in the legacy of ancient Alexandria since the library and the Mouseion, the larger institution of learning of which the library was a part, are credited with preserving most of the knowledge of the ancient world.

Pass By: Citadel of Qaitbay, Alexandria, As Sayalah Sharq, Qesm Al Gomrok, Alexandria Governorate, Egypt
Sultan Qaitbey built this picturesque fortress during the 14th century to defend Alexandria from the advances of the Ottoman Empire. His efforts were in vain since the Ottomans took control of Egypt in 1512, but the fortress has remained, strategically located on a thin arm of land that extends out into Alexandria’s harbor from the corniche.

No meals included on this day.
No accommodation included on this day.