Al Hillah Destination Guide
Delve into Al Hillah in Egypt!
Al Hillah in the region of Qinā is a place located in Egypt - some 301 mi (or 485 km) South of Cairo, the country's capital.
Local time in Al Hillah is now 12:08 AM (Sunday). The local timezone is named "Africa / Cairo" with an UTC offset of 2 hours. Depending on your mobility, these larger destinations might be interesting for you: Tabuk, Aqaba, Tukh, Suhaj, Qina or Al Fayyum. While being here, you might want to check out Shanhur, Kousa, Nuju' 'Arab al 'Ababidah, Naqadah, Naj' al Manshiyah and Ash Sha'rani as well. We discovered some clips posted online. Scroll down to see the most favourite one or select the video collection in the navigation.
Weather Conditions Today & Next Days Forecast
Egitto - Tempio di Hatshepsut
Il tempio di Hatshepsut ripreso il 5 aprile 2009
Africa Cup: Egypt wins!
In Hurghada, right after the finals
Naqada Ferka Ancient Textiles wmv
Um Habashy form Qean in Upper egypt, he is a Ferka Textiles Weaver from Kome el Dabie village in Naqada in Upper Egypt, he work in his house which he inherited it with this handicrafts from his father...
Croisiere sur un Bateau hotel sur le Nil en Aout 2005 (région de Luxor)
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Interesting facts about this location
Naqada is a town on the west bank of the Nile in the Egyptian governorate of Qena. It was known in Ancient Egypt as Nubt and in classical antiquity as Ombos. Its name derives from ancient Egyptian nub, meaning gold, on account of the proximity of gold mines in the Eastern Desert. Naqada comprises some villages such as Tukh, Khatara, Danfiq and Zawayda. It stands near the site of a necropolis from the prehistoric, pre-dynastic period around 4400–3000 BC.
Located at 25.91, 32.74 (Lat. / Lng.), less than 2 mi away.
Tomb KV14 is a joint tomb, used originally by Twosret and then reused and extended by Setnakhte. It has been open since antiquity, but was not properly recorded until Hartwig Altenmüller excavated it from 1983 to 1987. Located in the main body of the Valley of the Kings, it has two burial chambers, the later extensions making the tomb one of the largest of the Royal Tombs, at over 112 metres. The original decoration showing the female Twosret was replaced with those of the male Setnakhte.
Tomb WV22, in the Western arm of the Valley of the Kings, was used as the resting place of one of the rulers of Egypt's New Kingdom, Amenhotep III. The tomb is unique in that it has two subsidiary burial chambers for the pharaoh's wives Tiye and Sitamen (who was also his daughter). The tombs layout and decoration follow the tombs of the kings predecessors Amenhotep II and Thutmoses IV however the decoration is much finer in quality.
Tomb WV23, located at the end of the Western Valley of the Kings near modern-day Luxor, was the final resting place of Pharaoh Ay of the 18th Dynasty. Discovered by Giovanni Battista Belzoni in the winter of 1816, its structure is similar to that of the tomb of Akhenaten, with a straight undecorated, descending corridor, leading to a "well chamber" that has no shaft. This leads to the burial chamber, which currently contains the reconstructed sarcophagus.
Tomb KV17, located in Egypt's Valley of the Kings and also known by the names "Belzoni's tomb", "the Tomb of Apis", and "the Tomb of Psammis, son of Nechois", is the tomb of Pharaoh Seti I of the Nineteenth Dynasty. It is one of the best decorated tombs in the valley, but now is almost always closed to the public due to damage. It was first discovered by Giovanni Battista Belzoni on 16 October 1817.
Information of geographic nature is based on public data provided by geonames.org, CIA world facts book, Unesco, DBpedia and wikipedia.