How to visit Luxor independently, in 2 days

By Joan Torres 63 Comments Last updated on September 1, 2023

 This is regularly updated, including all the prices. If you have any additional information based on price increase or any relevant tip, kindly let me know!

Established on the shore of the great Nile river and surrounded by both mango plantations and desert, Luxor is a city of half a million inhabitants and also the world’s greatest open-air museum, containing some the largest and most striking ancient monuments ever constructed.

The history of Luxor (originally called the city of Thebes) dates back to 3,200 B.C. Nevertheless, the city didn’t prosper until the 2,134 B.C., during the 11th Dynasty, when Mentuhotep II brought peace and stability to the region, and Thebes started to grow as a city, becoming, during the 18th Dynasty, in 1,550 B.C., the religious and political capital of Ancient Egypt.

Luxor has been ruled by some of the most famous and important pharaohs and, today, most of their tombs, monuments and temples still remain, very well-preserved, including the tomb of the world-famous Tutankhamun

Luxor is the most important archaeological site in Egypt and, in this guide, I will tell you all the things to do in Luxor and how to organize your visit in only 2 days.

Visit Luxor

Unless you go with a tour group, visiting Luxor independently can be quite overwhelming. The list of archaeological sites and things to do in Luxor is so big that visiting every single temple and tomb would take several days, and loads of money as well!

Therefore, unless you have all the time in the world (which most travelers don’t), you have to choose and be pretty organized.

Furthermore, most sites tend to be overrun by dozens of tour groups, which could make your visit slightly unpleasant.

So, what should you visit and how can you avoid the tour groups?

Well, avoiding the tour groups is practically impossible but, usually, they seem to follow the same itinerary so, after making some observations, I figured out when it’s the best time to visit each site.

In this article, I am going to show you how to visit Luxor independently, in two days, and beat the crowds, based on the best temples and the best time to visit them.

Things to do in Luxor
The avenue of the sphinx in Luxor temple – Things to do in Luxor

Travel to Luxor – Entrance Tickets

Below, you can find the most updated prices:

Prices for the sites located in the West Bank

Habu Temple: 60EGP
Ramesseum Temple: 60EGP
Temple of Seti I: 60EGP
Merenptah: 40EGP (museum closed)
Isis Temple: 80EGP

Noble’s Tombs

1. Sheikh Abd el-Qurna area (11 tombs) :
Nakht + Menna + Amenemopet: 60EGP
Rekhmire + Sennefer: 40EGP
Ramose + Userhat + Khaemhat: 80EGP
Khonsu + Userhat + Benia: 80EGP

2. Khokha area (3 tombs):
Neferrenpet + Nefersekheru + Djehutymes: 40EGP

3. Dra Abu el-Naga (3 tombs) :
Roy + Shuroy + Amenemope: 40EGP

4. Dair el-Medina area (3 tombs)
Sennedjem + Inherkau & temple: 80EGP
Pashedu: 40EGP

5. Qurnet Murrai area (3 tombs):
Imnhotep/Hwy + Imnement + Amunemheb: 40EGP

6. El-Asasif area (4 tombs) 60EGP:
Kheruef + Ankh_Hor + Mentuemhat: 60EGP

Where to buy the tickets – Typically, for all the above sites, you should buy the tickets at the office located next to the Nourh El Gourna Hotel. These are the exact coordinates: 25.722725, 32.604387.

Valley of the Kings

General entry ticket, including 3 tombs of your choice: 240EGP for any 3 tombs

Additional tickets for:

Rameses 5th & Rameses 6th: 90EGP
Tutankhamun: 250EGP
Seti 1st: 1000EGP

Valley of the Queens

General entry ticket: 80EGP

Additional ticket for:

Queen Nefertari: 1000EGP

Where to buy the tickets – For this 2 sites, tickets are bought at the site itself

Update 2020! You can additionally buy a photo ticket for 300EGP which will allow you to take photos inside the tombs. Previous to this, it was not allowed to take pictures unless you bribed the guard. However, many people do take photos without this permit.

Luxor travel
Tutankhamun tomb paintings – Luxor travel

Prices for the sites located in the East Bank

Luxor Temple: 160EGP
Luxor Museum: 160EGP + 50EGP (Photo)
Mummification museum: 80EGP
Karnak Temple: 200EGP
Karnak (open-air museum): 80EGP
Karnak – Mut temple: 80EGP
Opet temple: 80EGP

Tip: If you have a student card and you are less than 30 years old, you will get a 50% in all the attractions

Luxor Egypt points of interest
A sphinx from the avenue of the sphinx – Luxor Egypt points of interest

Where to stay in Luxor?

Backpacker HostelVenus Hotel and Hostel Luxor – Located close to Luxor Railway station and a 5-minute walk away from Luxor Temple. It offers both dorm beds and private rooms, free Wi-Fi service, and breakfast.

Budget Guest House – Luxor Guest House – Located on the shore of the Nile River, on the West Bank side, but right next to the ferry station, this guest house is one of the best-rated places in town, and it’s easy to understand why. Excellent service, breakfast, super clean rooms and everything at a very affordable price. This place is perfect for both couples and independent travelers.

Mid-range Hotel – Amon Hotel – With a very beautiful and lovely garden, Amon Hotel is another great choice in town for mid-range travelers. A hotel with a real character, the staff is some of the friendliest ever, very kind and informative. The food is also great and the location better than ever. A great choice for families and couples who are visiting Luxor.

Top-end – Hilton Resort and Spa – The Hilton is the top-rated top-end hotel in Luxor. Located on the shore of the Nile with excellent views to the sailing boats, this luxury hotel is everything you can expect from the world-wide famous Middle Eastern service.

What to visit in Luxor
Sphinx of Karnak – What to visit in Luxor

Things to do in Luxor: 2-day itinerary

Luxor is composed of three main archeological areas:

West Bank –  Located on the west of the Nile, the West Bank contains a large number of tombs and temples spread across the area, including the Valley of the Kings.

Karnak Temple –  Situated a little bit outside of the city, Karnak is the second largest ancient religious site in the world, after the Angkor Wat Temple in Cambodia.

Luxor Temple –  This huge temple complex is situated right in the middle of the city.

Following my guide, you can easily visit all the three sites in only two days. Allow one full day for the West Bank and one full day for both Karnak and Luxor temples.

What to see in Luxor on day 1: The West Bank

All right. First of all, you need to bear in mind that the West Bank is composed of 14 archaeological sites, plus the Valley of the Kings and the Valley of the Queens, spread across a huge area. Visiting them on foot isn’t really an option, as several kilometers separate them.

The only way to visit them is with a tour group (which sucks), by taxi (which is expensive) or by bicycle, which is the coolest option if you want to do it independently. I rented a bicycle from my hotel for only 30EGP a day ($1,80).

Remember to check my guide for traveling to Egypt

How to get there?

If you are staying on the East Bank (which is where most of the hotels are), you need to take a ferry across the Nile river. There are local boats that cross the river every 15 minutes and cost only 1EGP. Where do you take the boat? Here:

What to see in Luxor
Crossing to the West Bank – What to see in Luxor

Which archaeological sites should you visit?

Like I said, in the West Bank, there are 14 different archaeological sites plus the Valley of the Kings and the Valley of the Queens. Visiting all of them would require several days, so you need to choose what you would like to visit.

Please note that each of these sites has a separate ticket. See previous prices.

After talking to one archaeologist and a couple of locals, these were the sites I chose, based on their importance, architectural beauty and also the number of visitors they receive (note that this is merely a personal opinion):

Habu Temple – The mortuary temple of Ramses III, located inside Medinat Habu is, according to many archaeologists, one of the most underrated sites in the West Bank. Why? Because despite its huge dimensions and architectural and artistic importance, many tourists decide to skip it.

Luxor sightseeing
A guard entering into Habu temple – Luxor sightseeing

Seti temple – Despite being located in one of the greenest areas, next to a palm grove, the Seti temple receives very few visitors. Seti I died before the temple was finished, so his son Ramses II was the one who actually completed it.

Things to see in Luxor
The Seti I temple, next to the palm grove – Things to see in Luxor

Tombs of the Nobles – The Tombs of the Nobles are an important archaeological site composed of more than 400 tombs. Some of them are open to the public and, since the Valley of the Kings and the Valley of the Queens receive all the focus when it comes to tombs, the Tombs of the Nobles don’t get the attention they deserve but, the truth is that their paintings and hieroglyphs are impressive and very well-preserved. The tombs that are open to the public are divided into groups of three, each group requiring a separate ticket. I chose the Tombs of Nakht, Menna & Amenemopet. Why? Because I was told that they had very colorful paintings.

Places to visit in Luxor
Paintings of the Tombs of the Nobels – Places to visit in Luxor

The Valley of the Kings – When you visit Luxor, this will be one of the highlights of your trip, as the Valley of the Kings is where the greatest of the great pharaohs that ruled in the New Kingdom rest in peace. There is a total of 63 impressive tombs, each very different from each other. The entrance ticket allows you to visit three of them. Yeah, I know. Again, you need to choose. The tombs of Tutankhamun and Ramses VI have separate tickets. Which tombs should you visit? One archaeologist recommended me to visit: Nerenptah, Ramses IV and Tuthmosis III and, of course, buying a separate ticket for Tutankhamun. The Valley of the Kings is, definitely, one of the best things to do in Luxor.

Luxor sites
The tomb of Ramses IV – Luxor sites
What to see in Luxor, Egypt
The Valley of the Kings – What to see in Luxor, Egypt

These are the locations of the 4 sites I recommend:

How to beat the tour groups?

Like I said before, avoiding the tour groups when you visit Luxor completely is practically impossible but, for some reason, most of them start with the Valley of the Kings. For this reason, you should leave the Valley of the Kings for last. It closes around 5 pm, so you should get there at 3:30 pm, when most people leave.

Therefore, when you wake up in the morning, go straight to the ticket office. No need to say that the earlier you go, the fewer people you’ll find. Once you get your tickets, visit the Habu Temple first, before the visitors come. When you finish, ride to the Tombs of the Nobles afterwards, visiting the Seti Temple. Take a lunch break and, around 3 pm, head to the Valley of the kings.

Important note: Due to the crisis, most of the restaurants are closed so, I highly recommend bringing your own food.

Luxor places to visit
The Tombs of Nobles – Luxor places to visit

Day 2: Karnak and Luxor temples

The second day is pretty straightforward, as you only need to visit Luxor and Karnak temples.

How to beat the crowds?

Easy. Since the Temple of Luxor is situated in the city center and also opens at night, many tour groups and people decide to visit it during the evening hours and the Karnak Temple during the morning hours. Therefore, you just need to do it the other way around. Wake up as early as possible to visit the Luxor Temples and, after lunch, around 3 pm, head to the Karnak Temple (3km).

Important: Opening hours vary per temple and season. Some of them open at 6am while other at 8am. I suggest you ask at your hotel. Furthermore,pPlease note that both temples receive visits all day long. As I said, avoiding the crowds is impossible but, my suggested timings are definitely the least busy ones.

Visit Luxor, Egypt
Pharaoh statues in Karnak temple – Visit Luxor, Egypt

Luxor Temple

Mainly built during the New Kingdom by both Amenhotep III and Ramses II, the Temple of Luxor was constructed to worship Amun Ra, the greatest of the Gods, considered as the God of the Kings and the King of the Gods. The Avenue of the Sphinxes, which actually connected Luxor Temple with Karnak Temple is impressive, as well as the giant statues of Ramses II. Together with the Valley of the Kings, for me, this was among the best places to visit in Luxor.

Between the Luxor and the Karnak Temples, if you have time, you can also visit the Luxor museum.

Travel to Luxor, Egypt
The statue of Ramses II in Luxor temple – Travel to Luxor, Egypt

Karnak Temple

Karnak was the most important religious complex in Ancient Egypt and today, this is the second largest ancient religious site in the world, after the Angkor Wat Temple in Cambodia. In this huge complex, everything is built at a supergiant scale. From its huge decorated pillars to the obelisks, statues and kiosk, the Karnak Temple will definitely leave you breathless. According to one local, it took around 2,000 years to finish it completely. Can you imagine?

Places in Luxor
Karnak temple Pillars – Places in Luxor

More information for visiting Egypt

📢 In my Travel Resources Page you can find the list of all the sites and services I use to book hotels, tours, travel insurance and more.

Don’t forget to check our travel guide to Egypt.

As well as all our Egypt articles:

If you like my website and found this post useful, remember that, if you book any service through any of my links, I will get a small commission at no extra cost to you. These earnings help me maintain and keep Against the Compass going! Thanks 🙂

How to visit Luxor


I will just say… this is the most specific (and updated) travel summary of Luxor that I found over the internet, it have the most accurate information it helped me a lot to plan mi visit, I will be there in May 11th 2017 and surely I will follow your tips.

Thanks and congratulations for your valuable information.

Jorge Ortiz
Cd. Juarez, Mexico

Thank you for this helpful overview! Yours is the most concise and thorough report I’ve found and was perfect for answering my final questions before we visit in a couple weeks.

Prices did rise sometime in the past 6 months. I don’t have a full list, myself, but I found it ahead of time on the Trip Advisor Forum. The biggest new thing, though, is that you can now buy photo tickets to go with your entry ticket (in both Luxor & Cairo). This allows you to take photos at the site/museum. It was great at the tombs, especially (although there were still some special ones that didn’t allow photos).

Wow! what a very concise blog about luxor!
I just want to ask if you also rented a bicycle I west bank and where?

When you say as early as possible, how early do the sites in the West Bank actually open? I can’t find a straight answer online. Some say 6am, but my tour guide said they don’t really open until 8/9am.

We got to Valley of the Queens right at 8 am and they were just opening. I, too, had seen info online that said 6 am. I wonder if it depends on the season? This was late December. Maybe your hotel can help?

To be honest, I don’t know about the Valley of the Queens maybe but I am almost certain that Luxor Temple, in the center of the city, opens at 6am. But yeah, it may depends on the season, as well.

Everyone is allowed to take pictures with a mobile. Also often guards entourage you to make pictures with your camera for baksheez.
I Just visites Luxor and I would recommend the Tombs of the Nobles over the Valley of the Kings. The colours of the paintings are still very bright and they capture scènes of everyday life, instead of only scènes of gods and kings, as you can also see in temples.

Sadly the entrance fees have increased 🙁

Btw, would you suggest an itinerary for backpacking Egypt, as what you did for Tajikistan and Azerbaijan?

Hello, this guide is so helpful. We will follow the suggestions as we (2 people) will only be in Luxor for 2 days and Cairo for 2 days. Iwe will be there the first week of April.
Questions about Luxor: We don’t want to join a tour group and are comfortable doing it alone, but I think I’d like to hire a guide(just for the two of us) to tell us about the sites. How does that work? Are they just hanging around the sites for hire? What are your recommendations? Also what is a reasonable price? Also any comments on tipping?
Lastly, we probably won’t do the bicycle option but grab taxis. Are they ready available everywhere? Also is Uber popular in Luxor?
Questions about Cairo:
Do you have a two day guide for Cairo? We plan to do one day at pyramids and another at the main market and Egypt museum. Welcome suggestions. Thanks so much!!!

Hi Doug, it’s extremely easy to find any guide or taxi to show you around in Luxior. Actually, there are too many and they won’t leave you alone. As per the prices, I am not sure what would be a fair price and it will highly depend on your negotiation skills. Just bear in mind that, definitely, they will try to rip you off. I suggest you try to bargain with 10 different people and then you will get an idea of what is the minimum price. Regarding Cairo, I don’t know about any guide, sorry. However, there are thousands of guides at any archaelogical site. Cheers,

Hi Doug,we just had a terrific day with Marwan of Emo tours. Did Giza plateau & pyramids and then went on to the Red pyramid and Step pyramid. Lovely, knowledgeable, flexible.

Great info here! We are currently in Luxor and this information was very useful. Rather than rush everything in two days though, we ended up breaking everything up over a few days (a lot of people don’t have that time). We found it fairly easy to use the public vans to get around most of the places. Some required us to take a taxi one way but if you’re experienced with bargaining, it ends up pretty cheap. For budget accommodation I highly recommend Oasis Hotel. The staff is nice, it’s located just a 7 minute walk from Luxor temple and only cost us $6 a night for a private room (with A/C). Its not the cleanest place, but it is clean enough, especially if you carry a sleeping bag liner with you along your travels.

Hola , estamos en Luxor y la información es muy precisa , muchas gracias , aclaración el templo de Seti si cuesta 60 egipcias , la que cuesta 1000 libras es la tumba de Seti en el valle de los reyes
Maravilloso el templo de Habu, gracias por la recomendación.
Otro tip viajen con credencial de estudiante , pagas la mitad en todo , pero tienen que ser menores de 30 años .
Y por cuestiones de clima nosotros contratamos un taxi que nos cobró 250 libras por llevarnos al templo de Seti , Habu , las tumbas de los nobles , el valle de los reyes y al palacio de Hatshepsut, ya que hacía 41c , pero nos quedamos con las ganas de la bici.
Por cierto , también tú post de la frontera de Israel con Jordan nos sirvió un buen , nosotros cruzamos en el king Hussein que es tal como dices , es carísimo en cuanto a las tasas que pagas y los camiones ,
También cruzamos por Eilat para ir a Egipto , fue más sencillo , no cobran tasa de salida de Jordania y no hay que pagar autobus, puedes cruzar a pie . Y si aceptan tarjeta en Israel .
Otra cuestión para los que van a Egipto por Taba , aparte de comprar la visa que cuesta 25 dólares hay que pagar una carta con una agencia de que no vas al Sinaí por otros 25 dólares , aparte 400 libras egipcias por el paso de la frontera. Puf eso no lo sabíamos y fue una sorpresa . Felicidades por tu blog nos ayudo mucho , espero también aportar algo

Another magnificent place you might want to visit would be Luxor temple. It is different from the other temples in Thebes as Luxor temple is not dedicated to a cult god or a deified version of the king in death. But, it is dedicated to the renovation of kingship; it is said to be where many of the kings of Egypt were crowned in reality or conceptually.

Thank you for the amazing tips! 🙂
I am also planning a bike tour to luxor in this Dec . But a little bit worry to leave the bike outside.
Is it safe to leave in front of the temple?
Thank you 🙂

Wow this is really good information, I really appreciate the time you put to it. I’m planning to visit Egypt (mostly Luxor) in July 2019 (I know is hot, but we can do only July or August).
My question would be, is Egypt in general a safe place to go with my daughter (19) and son (17)? And also, is July so unbearable hot that you would say forget about it, is better to miss Luxor rather than visiting while is an oven?

Thanks for you help and please forgive me if my questions are to basic, but we never traveled to middle east and we have some concerns.


Hi Diego, Luxor is totally safe, more than anywhere else in the country and it is very family-friendly. Furthermore, I am not sure how hot is going to be. I am sure it will be very hot but not humid, so evenings and nights should be fine I believe. In the end, summer is high season, so if you wear the proper clothing and don’t walk too much around, you should be fine. Enjoy, cheers,

Hello Joan,
I am reading your web page with great interest and appreciation. Do you think that for solo woman traveller Luxor is a safe place? Especially now in november as may be there are not so many tourists? Greatly appreciate your answer, Monic

I would like to take photos of outside of pyramids and temples in Luxor at night. Is this safe or would having guide be good idea?

It might be a silly question, but how can you park the bike on the archeological sites? Is there a safe way to leave the bike somewhere when discovering the tombs/temples? Also, how difficult is to get there by bike? I mean, I’m not so young anymore, is the land flat enough? 🙂
Thank you!

The place where you rent it from should provide you with a locker.
All Luxor is completely flat, except for going to the Valley of the Kings, which is located on the top of a hill.

Thank you so much for this detailed information! My husband and I followed your advice on the West Bank and we had an amazing time. Just wanted to let you know our experience as it may help others as well. It was too hot for a bike ride so we decided to negotiate a private taxi instead. Our driver agreed to a price of 230 Egyptian pounds to take us to Habu Temple, Tombs of the Nobles, and Valley of the Kings. He was excellent and I would highly recommend others to use him too. His number is: 01003710497. At the Tombs of the Nobles the guard walked around the tomb with us and gave us explanations and also provided additional light using a mirror to reflect the sun. In exchange we gave him a small tip. He insisted on more ( as is typical in Egypt) but we stayed strong and replied that it’s “all we had”. At the Valley of the Kings the Tuthmosis III tomb was closed to the public so our driver recommended Ramses IX instead. We were not disappointed.

Do you know what kind of student cards are accepted? My family will
visit Luxor this November. We are 6 people (3 college students and one high school student) and we all have student IDs issued by our schools. Can we use these for the discounts or do we all need to order ISIC cards?

Hi Joan,
great information you put together here. We’ve just been in Luxor (January 2020) and here are some updates, that could be helpful to others, too:
1) Valley of the Kings:
– price: 240 EGP / students 120 EGP, including three tombs
– Everyone took photos inside the tombs with their mobile phones, the photo license is hence not worth the additional 300 EGP
– tomb no 14 was the most interesting in our opinion
– we recommend travellers to go visit the tombs that are located in the back as those seem to be less crowded (organised tours apparently visit the tombs at the beginning of the valley)
– there is a little transport / train that brings people up from the ticket booth to the entrance of the valley, they charge 4EGP (round trip), however it’s only a few hundred meters which you can easily walk
2) Deir el-Bahari / Hatschepsut
– price: 140 EGP / students 70 EGP
1) Luxor Temple
– price: 160 EGP / students 80 EGP
2) Karnak Temple
– price: 200 EGP / students 100 EGP
– students should bring their International Student Identity Card (ISIC), in our case a photo of it on our mobile was sufficient
– we arrived in Luxor by Go Bus from Hurghada which took us 4,5h (240 EGP for a round trip). Bookings can be made online or at a Go Bus Station. Comfort level is quite ok and on the trip back to Hurghada the driver was kind enough to let us get off the bus at Senzo Mall in Hurghada
– ferry from Eastbank to Westbank is 5 EGP (each way)
– from the ferry point at Eastbank to Valley of the kings it’s approx 8km, bicycles are available a few streets from the ferry landing, however as we had little time we took a taxi the way up which cost us 50 EGP
– our taxi driver at Westbank: Hussein Ali 01065730330 (text msg)
– Restaurant recommendation at Westbank: Sunflower (not far from the ferry point) with a view on the Nile, everything is cooked freshly so better bring some time! (whole menu was 110 EGP and fed 2 people 🙂 )

Hey man, my name is Lukas. I am travelling on bicycle from Germany to let’s see where and Ive been reading your blog a few times. Really like most of it a lot. Thanks for the work! I am in Egypt now and would like to inform you that the prices on the west bank have again gone up. Ill send you some pictures for you that show the actual prices (dating 10.02.2020). I visited the Habu temple as you suggested and that turned out to be a really good recommendation. I was basically one of 3 people there at 8 o’clock and it was so worth it even with the higher price. I was totally alone at the Seti I after that, but for me the Habu temple would have been enough to see to be honest and I wouldnt recommend Seti I as a highlight.

The entrance to the valley of kings is still the same (taking pictures or free without problem), but actually quite a lot of the tombs are closed (dont know if that was also the case when you visited). I followed your recommendations and visited the Ramses IV, which was great, and Merenptah, which was okay. Thuthmosis III is currently closed but I was recommended Tausret and Sethnacht which was awesome. I was totally alone there without any other visitor. Getting there late around 3pm worked fine for me.
So if someone is short on time, on bicycle you can easily see the valley of kings, the Habu temple and the karnak temple in a single day and see some of the best Luxor has to offer.
Thanks again and hear from you soon.

Thanks for sharing such an informative and useful post. Actually although I am an Egyptian but I always find day and half day tours when arranged by budget hostels cheaper, because you simply split the transportation costs with others. But I really liked your post and specifically the historical background of the temples.

Hi and thanks for this informative post! I used it to navigate Luxor during a bicycle trip I took in Feb/Mar from Luxor to Khartoum. Perhaps this is covered in the updates sent by Lukas above, but I wanted to let you know that a few prices were higher for me than what’s listed here:
– Valley of the Queens: 100 EGP
– Habu: 100 EGP
– Deir El Medina: 100 EGP
Those are all from mid-February 2020.
Thanks again! Take care.

Same prices ststed by Alissa in November 2021.
Valley of Kings 240 EGP
Seti I tomb 1000 EGP
Nefertari tomb 1400 EGP
Al Deir Al Bahari 140 EGP

The historical sites are currently doing a discount of 50% on the tickets, for example, the Valley of the Kings which was 240 GBP I paid 120 and the Karnak Temple which was 200 I paid 100.

Hi! Thanks for this post, very useful! I’ve enjoyed Luxor for 2 days and a half with another 3 friends. We had a driver during these 2’5 days, 24h, from airport to airport and we paid 100$ (we agreed 80$ but the driver was very nice and very kind, so we decided to give him 20$ as tips).
I highly recommend our driver Hamdy, very friendly and honest, (and he speaks good english). You can contact him by whatsapp: +201222505870

Hi Andrea,

Regarding Hamdy, did you mean $80 PER PERSON (for you and 3 friends) or $80 TOTAL PER DAY for all 4 of you?

Also, Airport to airport did you do you mean ONE WAY Cairo airport to Luxor airport? Or ROUNDTRIP Cairo and back to Cairo airport?

I’m wondering how many kilometers would it be per day ? We will go in one month (April) so we were wondering if it would not be too hot for cycling ?
We did it to visite ankor wat and really loved this liberty !

I really like your blog! I visited Luxor last year and it has become one of my favorite places in Egypt. Especially the Karnak Temple took my breath away.

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