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General FAQs About Traveling to Egypt

We have experience running high-quality tours in Egypt since 2007 and are proud to use this experience to create high-quality tour experiences. Our network extends all over Egypt so that we can provide a high level of service wherever you need to travel to Egypt.

Tut Egypt Travel is pleased to offer a discount to customers who pay the total cost of their trip in advance. If full payment for your flight has been received, we will gladly reduce the declared price of your trip by 5%. Discounted tours will not be eligible for date changes or refunds.

Yes, Tot Egypt Travel offers special rates on extensive group tours. There will be prices according to the nature of the trip, its length, and the number of people.

Tot Egypt Travel is available 24 hours a day, seven days a week, to receive booking inquiries via email, phone, or live chat. You can also send us a booking request form describing the trip you want to take, its length, and any other details you can provide, and you will receive a response immediately with a suggestion from our representatives.

All you have to do is contact our representatives through one of the methods described above in the previous question. You’ll receive a prompt reply outlining your options, and then you can create a tour to suit your needs. Once you select the plan, we will send you a detailed itinerary with all the necessary information and goals for your trip.

The required deposit amount will be 20% of the total price of the tour, except during peak travel times around Christmas and New Year, when the deposit is 30% of the total cost. You can pay the deposit using PayPal or bank transfer. Our representatives will be ready to provide you with any additional information or support you need to complete this payment.

Yes, Egypt is very safe to visit. Many tourists have visited Egypt annually for centuries, and the Egyptians have a good reputation for good treatment and hospitality towards visitors. Egyptian cities, in general, are very safe, especially in the areas visited by tourists. In addition, the Egyptian army and police secure all the archaeological sites, and you will feel safe in your surroundings. Egypt prides itself on its high safety record in tourism and will do everything possible to maintain this at all times.

Many women travel alone and find they are safe. The police, tourist police, and army are always close by, and Egyptians are generally safe and will try to protect solo travelers. In general, it is much safer to travel alone than in places like Greece, Italy, or Spain. Although the chances of encounters are almost non-existent, please ensure you take the same precautions you would take elsewhere and don’t be tempted to walk through deserted areas alone: get a taxi back to your lodgings! You may receive some generally innocent invitations, so do not accept them from strangers.

Visitors to Egypt must have a passport valid for at least six months upon arrival, and all foreign nationals must obtain a visa to enter Egypt. You will apply for a travel visa at any Egyptian embassy or diplomatic building worldwide.


Travelers of subsequent nationalities can purchase a one-month visa while not applying upon arrival in Egypt: Australia, Canada, Croatia, European Union, Georgia, Japan, New Zealand, Norway, Macedonia, Chosun Republic, Country, Serbia, Ukraine, United Kingdom as well as the United States United. This only takes a few minutes to try and do inside the bank window before looking through the customs.
Egypt usually has three types of visas.


1- Entry visa – valid for one month. It is awarded to any non-Egyptian citizen entering the country while not previously purchased.


2- Transit visa – granted to any non-Egyptian coming to the country such as the amount of time spent for transit reasons


3- Tourist visa – valid for up to three months, a nursing assistant can be accessed with single or multiple entries; They are purchased by the bulk of tourists to Egypt from an Egyptian embassy or diplomatic building before they arrive inside the country.

Suppose a person includes a residence permit that allows it to be measured in another country. In that case, he will apply for a visa from the Egyptian embassy or diplomatic building in that country or buy a ticket upon his arrival at the Cairo, Hurghada, or Luxor airports. If they do not have a residence permit, they must obtain a visa from the Egyptian embassy/diplomatic building within the country that issued their passport.

The Sinai visa allows tourists to travel anywhere within the Sinai Peninsula, But; if they need to go to another part of Egypt, such as Cairo, Hurghada, Luxor, or Aswan, they will have to force to get a new way to mistreat the visa according to the strategies outlined in the first question.

The number of travelers is likely to increase. However, this requires a nursing supplement from a block building within Mujamma Al-Tahrir in Cairo or alternative government offices in another city. There is a two-week grace period when the visa expires, during which you can purchase an Associate in Nursing extension without incurring penalties.

Tourists visiting the United Nations Agency for Egypt generally visit alternative countries within the Middle East or geographical area on a similar trip. We provide services to commercial establishments in Jordan, Turkey, and Medina, so you can search on our website.

Most of Egypt’s monuments, historical sites, and museums are open from 09:00 to 17:00. Outdoor historical sites, such as the Pyramids of Giza, are available from 8:00 am until sunset. Some museums have morning hours, from 9 am to 4 pm, and evening hours, from 5 pm to 9 pm. During Ramadan, the holy month of the Islamic calendar, know that these hours will change dramatically.

Most stores in Egypt open from around 10 am and stay open until 10 pm. However, many shops, cafes, and restaurants, especially in major cities such as Cairo, Hurghada, Sharm el-Sheikh, Luxor, and Alexandria, remain open for a long time after that, and some facilities and shops are available 24 hours a day in tourist areas such as Khan al-Zahra. – My boyfriend and inside hotels. During Ramadan, the holy month of Ramadan according to the Islamic calendar, business hours may change significantly as shops close midday and remain open later.

Non-Muslims are generally welcome to visit mosques in Egypt. However, obtaining permission before entering mosques outside Cairo and Alexandria is always advisable as people are not used to tourists. Tourists and foreigners are welcomed in almost all mosques in Egypt, except the mosques where the relatives of the Prophet Muhammad are buried, such as the Al-Hussein Mosque and the Sayyidah Zainab Mosque. Tourists are welcome to visit most mosques at any time except during prayer times, on Fridays, and during the five daily prayers of the day.

There is no unique clothing to wear while visiting a mosque in Egypt; however, it is highly recommended to dress modestly, and in some mosques, women are required to cover their hair, arms, and legs. Women and men must take off their shoes before entering the mosque.

In Egypt, churches are treated like mosques. Most churches and monasteries welcome tourists and foreigners, except during Lent. It is also recommended to dress modestly while visiting Christian attractions in Egypt.

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

Egyptians are known all over the world for their tolerance and hospitality. However, asking permission before photographing people, especially women, shops, or products, is always polite. Photography around army bases, airports, dams, bridges, and metros is prohibited. Signs will let you know in most places where photography is not permitted.

The official currency in Egypt is the Egyptian pound, or “paradise” in Arabic, usually abbreviated to the Egyptian pound. The Egyptian pound is 100 piastres, or “Irish” in Arabic. Banknotes are in denominations of 1, 5, 10, 20, 50, 100, and 200 pounds, and there are coins in denominations of 25, 50, and 1 pound. It can sometimes be difficult to find change on large bills, so taxis and tip change are always recommended.

There are a large number of banks and exchange offices that can exchange cash and traveler’s checks in Egypt. Moreover, many tourist shops, restaurants, and bars accept dollars or euros at rates relatively close to the official rates. Ensure you know the current dollar or euro exchange rate against the Egyptian pound.

Credit cards are widely used in hotels, shops, restaurants, and cafes in Egypt. Most souk shops, such as Khan El Khalili and Luxor Tourist Souk, accept credit cards. The most common types of credit cards used in Egypt are Visa, Master Card, and American Express.

Due to the low salaries of many professionals in Egypt, many people depend on advice, or baksheesh as it is called in Egypt, as a large part of their income. Hence, baksheesh is customary in Egypt.

The amount depends on the situation. In a restaurant, giving 5-10% of the tip directly to the waiter is a good idea, even when the service is added to the bill. The tax service does not go to the waiter. A few Egyptian pounds may be appropriate for a slight interest, such as carrying luggage or parking a car. No more than five. Often in Egypt, you will find someone tending to the bathroom to keep it clean. Giving them an Egyptian pound is the right amount.
Tipping the tour guide and driver is entirely optional. If you decide to give them, feel free to share whatever you think your experience was worth it.


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