1. Pyramids of Giza
2. Islamic Cairo
The narrow, atmospheric lanes of the Islamic Cairo district of the capital are filled with mosques, religious schools, “schools of Islamic education,” and monuments dating from the Fatimid period to the Mamluk times.
This is where you will find the maze shopping market in Khan Al Khalili.
Coppersmiths and artisans still have their own small workshops. The stalls are filled with ceramics, textiles, spices, and perfumes.
The market is surrounded by muddy roads, home to some of the most beautiful ancient Islamic empires’ preserved architecture.
There is a wealth of history here to explore. Visit Al-Azhar Mosque and the dazzling Sultan Hassan Mosque.
And be sure to climb to the roof of the ancient medieval gate of Bab Zuweila.
For the best panoramic views of the minarets around the area.
3. Luxor’s Karnak Temple and the Valley of the Kings
On the Nile side in Upper Egypt, Luxor is famous for its Valley of the Kings, Karnak Temple, and Hatshepsut Memorial Temple.
Tourist attractions abound. This is ancient Thebes, the power base of the New Kingdom pharaohs, and home to more sights than most can see in one visit.
While the East Bank is full of vibrant market movement.
The quieter West Bank is home to an array of tombs and temples dubbed the world’s largest open-air museum.
Spend a few days here, exploring the colorful wall art of tombs and gazing in awe at the temples’ colossal pillars.
You will see why Luxor continues to dazzle historians and archaeologists.
The most peaceful city in Egypt in Aswan, located on the winding curves of the Nile.
Backed by the orange-colored dunes, this is the perfect place to stop and relax for a few days and soak up the cooler weather.
Take the river ferry to Elephantine Island and stroll through the colorful streets of Nubian villages.
Ride a camel to the desert monastery of Mar Simeon on the eastern bank.
Drink countless cups of tea at one of the riverboat restaurants while you watch the late sailing flukes drift past.
There are a lot of historical sites here and many temples nearby.
But one of the most popular things to do in Aswan is simply relaxing and watching the river life.
5. Abu Simbel
Even in a country adorned with temples, Abu Simbel is something special. This is Ramses II’s great temple, adorned with colossal statues standing outside, and inside is luxuriously decorated with frescoes.
Abu Simbel is famous for its rocky proportions. He is also known for this amazing feat, which saw the entire temple move from its original place.
Which is set to disappear underwater because of the Aswan Dam – during the 1960s in a massive UNESCO operation that took four years.
6. Egyptian Museum
The Egyptian Museum in Cairo is a treasure trove of the Pharaonic world and one of the world’s largest museum collections.
The pale pink palace is home to a dazzling amount of exhibits. It’s a stressful place with few posters on offer.
And there isn’t much chronological arrangement, but that’s half the old-school charm.
Upstairs is the golden glory of King Tutankhamun and the magnificent royal mummies exhibits.
In fact, every corner you turn to here is home to some ancient artwork or statues that would be the highlight of any other museum.
7. The White Desert
Egypt’s natural wonder is the White Desert. The surreal-shaped chalk mountains create a snowy wonderland in the middle of the barren sand.
The landscapes here look like their part of a science fiction movie, with blind white rocks and iceberg-like peaks.
For dessert lovers and adventurers, this is the ultimate alien playground.
While anyone full of temples and tombs will enjoy this amazing natural landscape.
8. Siwa Oasis
Away from the west, Siwa is a quiet stimulant of Egypt’s cities’ hustle and bustle.
This wonderful little oasis, surrounded by palm plantations and many freshwater springs.
It is one of the most picturesque locations in Western Sahara.
The city centers around the ruins of a vast mud-brick castle that dominates the view.
This is the best place to relax and go slowly for a few days.
As well as being an excellent base from which to plan adventures in the surrounding desert.
10. St. Catherine’s Monastery
One of the oldest monasteries in the world, Saint Catherine is located at Mount Sinai’s foot.
Where Moses is said to have received the Ten Commandments. This desert monastery is home to an impressive collection of religious icons, art, and manuscripts.
Some of them can be seen in the on-site museum, as well as the burning bush.
For most visitors here, the trip to Saint Catherine also includes a hike over Mount Sinai to watch the sunrise or sunset.
Take the camel path to the easy way or climb the famous repentance steps if you want better views.
11. South Sinai
12. Abydos Temple
The city of Dusty Abydos wouldn’t have much of a rating on the tourism radar if it weren’t for the stunning temple on its doorstep.
The Abydos Temple of Osiris is one of ancient Egypt’s greatest artistic treasures.
Its chunky pillars and walls, covered in beautiful hieroglyphs and intricate paintings, are mesmerizing views.
You can enjoy it without crowds. Despite its dazzling beauty, it receives fewer visitors than the temples in the nearby Luxor.
13. Thistlegorm Dive Site
14. Nile Cruising
Everyone has heard of Giza’s pyramids, but they are not the only pyramids Egypt has lifted its sleeve.
Saqqara departs for a day from Cairo, the vast tomb of the pharaohs of the Old Kingdom.
It shows how the ancient Egyptians developed their architectural knowledge.
To finally, create a real pyramid with a step pyramid, curved pyramid, and red pyramid are among the highlights.
In the end, Egypt is the best country on the continent of Africa.
In terms of the temperate climate and terms of tourism, Pharaonic relics, and the distinctive popular foods of tourists.
If you want to read about the best places visit in Europe, check out “Best Places to Visit in Europe For 2021