Touring Tukh in Egypt
Tukh in the region of Qinā is located in Egypt - some 299 mi or ( 482 km ) South of Cairo , the country's capital city .
Time in Tukh is now 05:47 AM (Monday) . The local timezone is named " Africa/Cairo " with a UTC offset of 2 hours. Depending on your budget, these more prominent places might be interesting for you: Tabuk, Aqaba, Tukh, Suhaj, and Qina. Being here already, consider visiting Tabuk . We collected some hobby film on the internet . Scroll down to see the most favourite one or select the video collection in the navigation. Check out our recomendations for Tukh ? We have collected some references on our attractions page.
Egitto - Tempio di Hatshepsut
Il tempio di Hatshepsut ripreso il 5 aprile 2009 ..
Croisiere sur un Bateau hotel sur le Nil en Aout 2005 (région de Luxor) ..
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 ..
(718) Mysterious Green light of Orb, On the way to Aswan in Egypt (HD) 6
The green light is famous Orb ?? =) or the UFO?? :-o or a Lens flare ??? :-) ..
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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 25.90 32.72 (Lat./Long.); Less than 5 km away
Qift is a small town in the Qena Governorate of Egypt about 43 km north of Luxor, on the east bank of the Nile.
Located at 26.00 32.82 (Lat./Long.); Less than 10 km away
Tomb KV19, located in a side branch of Egypt's Valley of the Kings, was intended as the burial place of Prince Ramesses Sethherkhepshef, better known as Pharaoh Ramesses VIII, but was later used for the burial of Prince Mentuherkhepshef instead, the son of Ramesses IX, who predeceased his father. The first corridor was still incomplete when work was abandoned, and the tomb was used "as is.
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 KV11 is the tomb of Ancient Egyptian Pharaoh Ramesses III. Located in the main valley of the Valley of the Kings, the tomb was originally started by Setnakhte, but abandoned when it broke into the earlier tomb of Amenmesse. Setnakhte was buried in KV14. The tomb KV11 was restarted and extended and on a different axis for Ramesses III.
Information of geographic nature is based on public data provided by geonames.org, CIA world facts book, Unesco, DBpedia and wikipedia. Weather is based on NOAA GFS.