Luxor Day Tour
Enjoy a private Luxor day tour to east and west banks to visit Luxor highlights including Luxor temple, Karnak temple, Valley of the Kings, Colossi of Memnon and Hatshepsut temple then we drive you back to your hotel or Nile cruise.
Pick Up / Drop Off Point
|Your Hotel / Nile Cruise|
Pick up service from your hotel in Luxor and return.
All Transfers by a private air-conditioned vehicle.
Private Egyptologist guide during your tours.
Entrance Fees to all the mentioned sights.
Mineral water on board the vehicle during the tour.
All service charges & taxes.
Any extras not mentioned in the program.
We will pick you up from your hotel in Luxor joining your private tour guide to visit Luxor Highlights:
Valley of the Kings:
The final resting place of Egypt’s rulers from the 18th to 20th dynasty, it is home to tombs including the great pharaoh Ramses II and boy Pharaoh Tutankhamen. The tombs were well stocked with all the material goods a ruler might need in the next world. Most of the decoration inside the tombs still well preserved.
It is one of the most beautiful & best preserved of all of the temples of Ancient Egypt. The temple was built on three levels with two wide ramps in a central position joining the levels together.
Colossi of Memnon:
Two massive stone statues of king Amenhotep III are the only remains of a complete mortuary temple. The statues are made from blocks of quartzite sandstone which exist in Cairo then moved 700 KM to Luxor.
Lunch will be served on an island, so your tour includes Boat Trip in the Nile river, then move to the east bank to visit:-
No site in Egypt is more impressive than Karnak. It is the largest temple complex ever built by man, and represents the combined achievement of many generations of ancient builders and Pharaohs. The Temple of Karnak is actually three main temples, smaller enclosed temples, and several outer temples situated on 247 acres of land.
The Temple of Luxor was the center of the most important festival, the festival of Opet. Built largely by Amenhotep III and Ramses II, the temple’s purpose was as a setting for the rituals of the festival. The festival was to reconcile the human aspect of the ruler with the divine office.