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Turkish Glitter - 4 Days
Glorious Cairo - 4 Days
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Cruisses Travel Package Online - Glorious Cairo

Tour Details

 Durations : 3 Night / 4 Days
A delightful vacation to one of the most culturally and historically rich cities in the world, this specially designed holiday package to Cairo gives you the opportunity to experience the glory of Egypt. On this short vacation, you'll witness everything from the Great Pyramids to the Sphinx to Cairo's famous Khan El Khalili bazaars!
 Tour Itinerary
Day 1:
Arrive at Cairo International Airport to a warm welcome and receive assistance at the airport by a local representative with immigration and customs formalities. Thereafter, transfer to the hotel by an air-conditioned vehicle. Upon arrival, check-in to the hotel.In the evening enjoy a Cruising dinner on the River Nile in Cairo which including Belly Dancer & Folkloric Show. Transfer back to the Hotel.Stay overnight at the hotel.
Meals: Dinner
Day 2:
After enjoying breakfast, proceed on a full-day sightseeing tour of Cairo accompanied by an Egyptologist. The tour includes a half-day visit to the Great Pyramids of Giza and the Sphinx, which is one of the Seven Wonders of the World. Thereafter, visit the famous Egyptian Museum, where you will see the world's largest collection of ancient Egyptian artefacts. Hereon, visit one of the most talked about and vibrant shopping districts in the world, the ancient Khan El-Khalili Bazaar. It is reputed to be largest bazaar in the Middle East. Stay overnight at the hotel.
Meals: Breakfast
Day 3:
Cairo - Alexandria - Cairo
After breakfast, receive a transfer to Alexandria by an air-conditioned vehicle, the ancient city by the sea founded by Alexander the Great in 332 B.C. Upon arrival in Alexandria, an Egyptologist will escort you for a full-day tour of the city, which will include such sights as Pompey's Pillar, the Catacomb, the Roman Amphitheatre, Montazah Palace and the Quaitbay Fortress. Return to Cairo in the evening for a comfortable overnight stay at the hotel.
Meals: Breakfast
Day 4:
Cairo - Departure
After breakfast today, receive a transfer to the Cairo International Airport in time to board your flight back home.
Meals: Breakfast
 Package Price
INR 41,524/-
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The administrative capital of Egypt, Cairo is a throbbing urban city where modern meets the ancient. With a number of ancient buildings dotting its landscape, Cairo in entirety is a reminiscent of a number of rulers - Arab, Roman, Greek, Turkish, British and French - spanning over five millennia. Visit the art galleries and music halls, such as the Cairo Opera House or discover exotic eating joints like Four Seasons; indulge in exclusive shopping experience or let your hair down amid the throbbing nightlife - Cairo promises to let never you down.

Visit the world-renowned Egyptian Pyramids, such as the Great Pyramids of Giza on the very edge of the city, Sphnix and other hundreds spread across River Nile. There are also ancient temples, tombs, gorgeous Christian churches, magnificent Muslim monuments, and of course, the Egyptian Antiquities Museum all either within or nearby to the city. Another must-see is the Cairo Tower, a 187m-high slender tower on an island in the Nile that offers spectacular views of Cairo. If you are tired of visiting historic buildings, just book yourself a 'felucca', an ancient sailboat that has been use on the Nile for centuries. The best time to enjoy a romantic felucca is at night when the city is as bright as the star-lit sky. You must also go on a jeep safari into the desert and enjoy the silence and mystical beauty of the desert. You will never be bored or tired in Cairo. You can safely sum the journey in Cairo as a virtual time travel: from the Pyramids, Saladin's Citadel, the Virgin Mary's Tree, the Sphinx, and Heliopolis, to Al-Azhar Mosque, the Mosque of Amr ibn al-A'as, Saqqara and the Hanging Church. Other famous sights include: Citadel, Al-Azhar Park, The Coptic Museum, Khan El Khalili Market, Abdeen Palace, and the Pharaonic Village.

Main Languages:
Egyptian Arabic (Masri/Cairene), and Standard Arabic. English and French are also widely spoken, as is a little Italian.

When to Go:
Cairo, part of the Nile River Valley, experiences a desert climate, and can reach highs of 45°C in the summer. The months of April to October experience an average high of 33°C, and so the best months to visit Cairo are from November to March, the winter months, when the average high is 25°C, and the low is 10°C.

Local Transport:
Cairo is one of only two cities on the continent with a metro system. Though there are only two lines as of now, it offers a boon in connectivity in the areas it covers in an otherwise crowded city. It runs from 6 AM to midnight. The old black-&-white taxis in Cairo are another good option, relatively cheap with not much haggling required (metres usually don't work), though you should be prepared with exact change, and choose taxis that are not waiting around 5-star hotels and restaurants. The new yellow taxis usually have their metres in working order. Cairo also has buses that cover the entire city and are much cheaper, but are usually crowded. Air-conditioned buses are also to be found.

Spring: May - Oct 35 - 40 C
Summer: May - Oct 35 - 40 C
Autumn: September to November 18-25 C
Winter: Nov - Apr 10 - 20 C

ISD Code: +20

Currency: Egypt Pound (EGP) 1 EGP is approximately 8 Indian Rupees (INR)

Time Zone: GMT +2 (+3 from May to September). IST - 2.5 hours

Voltage: 220v

 Package Inclusion
  • Economy-class airfare: Ex-Mumbai -Gulf Air/Ex-Delhi- Oman Air/Ex-Bangalore- Oman Air /Ex-Hyderabad- Oman Air /Ex-Chennai-Gulf Air
  • Cost of single entry Egypt visa
  • All transfers (Arrival & Departure in Cairo) by private air-conditioned vehicles.
  • 03 nights accommodation at Your Chosen Hotel in Cairo on bed & breakfast basis.
  • Private full day tour, visiting: Pyramids, Sphinx, Egyptian Museum & Khan El Khalili Bazaars including English speaking guide, entrance fees & transportation.
  • Private Overday Alexandria tour, visiting: Catacombs, Pompeys Pillar, Roman Amphitheatre, Quiet Bay Fortress (From outside) & Montazah Park including English speaking guide, entrance fees & transportation.
  • Cruising dinner on standard River Nile in Cairo (sail for 2 Hours) including Belly Dancer, Folkloric Show & transportation.
  • All prices quoted per person on twin sharing basis in Indian Rupees. Rates are applicable for a minimum of two (2) persons travelling at one time. Rates valid for Indian Nationals only
  • Rates subject to change without notice depending on currency fluctuation.
  • Rates are based on Standard category of rooms.
  • Rates not valid during conventions and special events.
  • In case carrier is Air Asia, package price does not include charges for checked baggage and meals.
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Destination Information

The Commonwealth of Australia is a country in the Southern Hemisphere comprising the mainland of the Australian continent, the island of Tasmania, and numerous smaller islands in the Indian and Pacific Oceans. It is the world's sixth-largest country by total area. Neighboring countries include Indonesia, East Timor, and Papua New Guinea to the north; the Solomon Islands, Vanuatu, and New Caledonia to the north-east; and New Zealand to the south-east.

A highly developed country, Australia is the world's thirteenth largest economic country and has the world's seventh-highest per capita income. Australia's military expenditure is the world's twelfth largest. With the second-highest human development index globally, Australia ranks highly in many international comparisons of national performance, such as quality of life, health, education, economic freedom, and the protection of civil liberties and political rights. Australia is a member of the G20, OECD, WTO, APEC, UN, Commonwealth of Nations, ANZUS, and the Pacific Islands Forum.

Australia is the smallest of the world's continents, comprising the mainland of Australia and proximate islands including Tasmania, New Guinea, the Aru Islands and Raja Ampat Islands. Australia and these nearby islands, all part of the same geological landmass, are separated by seas overlying the continental shelf — the Arafura Sea and Torres Strait between Australia and New Guinea, and Bass Strait between mainland Australia and Tasmania.
When sea levels were lower during the Pleistocene ice age, including the last glacial maximum about 18,000 BC, the lands formed a single, continuous landmass. During the past ten thousand years, rising sea levels overflowed the lowlands and separated the continent into today's low-lying arid to semi-arid mainland and the two mountainous islands of New Guinea and Tasmania.
Geologically, the continent extends to the edge of the continental shelf, so the now-separate lands can still be considered a continent. Due to the spread of flora and fauna across the single Pleistocene landmass the separate lands have a related biota.
New Zealand is not on the same continental shelf and so is not part of the continent of Australia but is part of the submerged continent Zealandia. Zealandia and Australia together are part of the wider region known as Oceania or Australasia. Australia is sometimes known in technical contexts by the names Sahul, Australinea and Meganesia.

Australia has no state religion. In the 2006 census, 64 per cent of Australians listed themselves as Christian, including 26 per cent as Roman Catholic and 19 per cent as Anglican. About 19 per cent of the population cited "No religion" (which includes humanism, atheism, agnosticism and rationalism), which was the fastest-growing group from 2001 to 2006, and a further 12 per cent did not answer (the question is optional) or did not give a response adequate for interpretation. The largest non-Christian religion in Australia is Buddhism (2.1 per cent), followed by Islam (1.7 per cent), Hinduism (0.8 per cent) and Judaism (0.5 per cent). Overall, fewer than 6 per cent of Australians identify with non-Christian religions. Weekly attendance at church services in 2004 was about 1.5 million: about 7.5 per cent of the population.

The Constitution of Australia prohibits the Commonwealth government from establishing a church or interfering with the freedom of religion, however, states are free under their own constitutions to interfere or establish a church, although none ever has. The relationship between the Commonwealth government and religion is much freer than in the United States, with governments working with religious organizations that provide education, health and other public services.

An international survey, made by the private, not-for profit German think-tank, the Bertelsmann Foundation, found that "Australia is one of the least religious nations in the western world, coming in 17th out of 21 [countries] surveyed" and that "Nearly three out of four Australians say they are either not at all religious or that religion does not play a central role in their lives." A survey of 1,718 Australians by the Christian Research Association at the end of 2009 suggested that the numbers of people attending religious services per month in Australia has dropped from 23 per cent in 1993 to 16 per cent in 2009, and while 60 per cent of 15 to 29-year-old respondents in 1993 identified with Christian denominations, 33 per cent did in 2009.

The culture of Australia is essentially a Western culture influenced by the unique geography of the Australian continent and by the diverse input of Aboriginal and Torres Strait Islander peoples, and various waves of multi-ethnic migration, which followed the British colonisation of Australia. The predominance of the English language, the existence of a democratic Westminster system of government, Christianity as the dominant religion and the popularity of sports such as cricket and rugby evidence a significant Anglo-Celtic heritage, but Australia today hosts a great diversity of cultural practices and pursuits.

The capital cities host such internationally renowned cultural institutions as the Sydney Opera House and National Gallery of Victoria, and Australia has contributed many artists to international pop and classical culture, from hard rock's AC/DC to opera's Joan Sutherland. Australians also support or participate enthusiastically in a wide variety of sports, including Australian Rules football and a vibrant surf culture.

Since 1788, the basis of Australian culture has been strongly influenced by Anglo-Celtic Western culture. Distinctive cultural features have also arisen from Australia's natural environment and Indigenous cultures. Since the mid-20th century, American popular culture has strongly influenced Australia, particularly through television and cinema. Other cultural influences come from neighboring Asian countries, and through large-scale immigration from non-English-speaking nations.

The climate of Australia varies widely, but by far the largest part of Australia is desert or semi-arid – 40% of the landmass is covered by sand dunes. Only the southeast and southwest corners have a temperate climate and moderately fertile soil. The northern part of the country has a tropical climate, varied between tropical rainforests, grasslands, and part desert.
Australia's climate is ruled by the dry, sinking air of the subtropical high-pressure belt, which moves north and south with the seasons. This causes the rainfall pattern over Australia to be strongly seasonal. In many parts of the country, seasonal high and lows can be great with temperatures ranging from above 50 ° Celsius to well below zero. Minimum temperatures are moderated by the lack of mountains and the influence of surrounding oceans.
Australia's rainfall is the lowest of the seven continents (besides Antarctica). Rainfall is variable, with frequent droughts lasting several seasons thought to be caused in part by the Southern Oscillation. The Southern Oscillation is associated to seasonal abnormality in many areas in the world, though Australia is one of the most affected continents, which experiences extensive droughts alongside with considerable wet periods.
Abundance of tropical cyclones, heatwaves, bushfires and frosts in the country are also associated to the Southern Oscillation. Occasionally a duststorm will blanket a region or even several states and there are reports of the occasional large tornado. Rising levels of salinity and desertification in some areas is ravaging the landscape. According to Bureau of Meteorology, 80% of the land has a rainfall less than 600 millimeters (23.62 in) per year and 50% having even less than 300 millimeters (11.81 in).

As Australia has no official language, English is so entrenched that it has become the de facto national language. Australian English is a major variety of the language with a distinctive accent and lexicon. Grammar and spelling are similar to that of British English with some notable exceptions. From 2006 onwards English is the only language spoken in the home for close to 79 per cent of the population. The next most common languages spoken at home are Italian (1.6 per cent), Greek (1.3 per cent) and Cantonese (1.2 per cent); a considerable proportion of first- and second-generation migrants are bilingual. A 2010–2011 study by the Australia Early Development Index found that the most common language spoken by children after English was Arabic, followed by Vietnamese, Greek, Chinese, and Hindi. But due to the multicultural flavor of our country, it is also common to find in some suburbs, especially in Sydney and Melbourne where no one understands English.
As most "Dinki Di" Australians are well known around the world for their friendly helpful nature, if you have trouble understanding us at anytime, we are sure the majority of good aussies will gladly offer assistance if you need a "chin wag".

The area in which they lived largely influenced the food of Indigenous Australians. Most tribal groups subsisted on a simple hunter-gatherer diet, hunting native game and fish and collecting native plants and fruit. The general term for native Australian flora and fauna used as a source of food is bush tucker. The first settlers introduced British food to the continent much of what is now considered typical Australian food is based on the Sunday roast has become an enduring tradition for many Australians. Since the beginning of the 20th century, food in Australia has increasingly been influenced by immigrants to the nation, particularly from Southern European and Asian cultures. Australian wine is produced in 60 distinct production areas totaling approximately 160,000 hectares, mainly in the southern, cooler parts of the country. The wine regions in each of these states produce different wine varieties and styles that take advantage of local climates and soil types. The predominant varieties are Shiraz, Cabernet Sauvignon, Chardonnay, Merlot, Semillon, Pinot noir, Riesling, and Sauvignon Blanc. In 1995, an Australian red wine, Penfolds Grange, won the Wine Spectator award for Wine of the Year, the first time a wine from outside France or California achieved this distinction.
Australian Food
Australia has become famous in the culinary world for its 'fusion' food: since the 1970s Chinese, Thai, Vietnamese Japanese and Indian immigrants in particular have had a big impact on Australian cuisine. As well as Asian, you will also be able to find Spanish, Balkan, Hungarian, Turkish and Lebanese restaurants.
Aussie Beer
Beer in Australia basically means cold lager with strength of around 5 per cent. Beer connoisseurs looking for something akin to real ale should check out Coopers, which is brewed in South Australia, or Sydney's James Squire. There are also are several microbreweries specializing in cider.

Darwin residents are Australia's biggest consumers of beer. Unsurprisingly then, Darwin is also home to the world's largest beer bottle: the 1.25-liter Darwin stubby.

Australian Wine
The international reputation of Australian wine has never been greater, and most wineries have salerooms, which offer wines available for tasting. Major wine growing regions containing large numbers of wineries you can visit are:
• Barrossa Valley
• Hunter Valley
• Yarra Valley
The cheapest wine comes in 2 and 4-liter casks, and on average Australians drinks twice as much wine per capita as Americans or Britons. 'Kanga rouge' is the equivalent of VIN de table.
If driving, bear in mind that the blood alcohol limit in Australia is a half-pint less than in the UK. Random breath testing is widespread, and in some states if you hit something, you face a compulsory breath test.
Top food and drink tips
• Take a tour round a winery
• Try a 'pie floater' or Chico Roll
• Drink some Aussie real ale
• Sample Moreton Bay Bugs
• Experiment with fusion food
• Don't drink and drive

Australia has some of the most beautiful and lively cities and tourist attractions in the world. These sites not only play host to descending tourists and curious travelers, they also shield the raw beauty of unexplored regions and unique fests from the rest of the world. With TSI Holidays outbound tourist packages, you can explore the famous with the lesser known attractions and events on your tour to Australia and its cities.
Australia offers irony and contrast beyond the disposition of its relaxed inhabitants. The spectacular Great Barrier Reef along the Queens land shore is one is kind in the world. Uluru (famous for its towering red rock projection (348 m), Barosssa Valley (well known for its delicate wines), Flinders Ranges (bushwalks, salt lakes, national parks and gorges), Freycinet Peninsula, Kakadu National Park, Snowy Mountains, and The Kimberley (epitome of raw outback Australia with rivers, oasis, crocodiles etc) are the tourist attractions that TSI Holidays assures you visit on your tour to Australia.
Top 10 destinations in AUSTRALIA:
• Sydney
• Cairms
• Gold Coast
• Fraser Island
• Magnetic Island
• Whit Sundays
• Ayers Rocks
• Great Ocean Road
• Kakadu National Park
• Tasmania
Australia is certainly famous for its beaches. Writing a list suggests that these are the only beaches worth visiting. That is certainly not true. There are too many to list here. Here are some of the more famous Australian beaches.

Above details are prescribes as a pleasuring and attractive documents by our side. Hope we can able to make our customers satisfied through our online process and makes our customer feel happy with the journey of: THE EVERGREEN AUSTRALIA

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Cost and Dates

Package Type: Price Per Person on Twin Sharing
INR 41,524/-
Validity: Valid From September 23, 2011 - April 30, 2012
(For other location please contact OR Send Query)
Call Us at +91 9331596416
OR Send Enquiry

Hotel Details

Star Category:
City: Cairo

The Ramses Hilton Hotel is located in Cairo, about 34 kilometres away from the Cairo International airport. The famous Egyptian Museum is a mere 5 minutes away from the hotel.

A stunning hotel with views of the Nile River and Pyramids, Ramses Hilton Hotel is an epitome of luxury and finesse! With 36 floors, the hotel boasts of a British-style pub, an Indian restaurant, a shopping Galleria and Executive Lounge!

Ramses Hilton Hotel offers well designed, spacious and modern rooms divided into Guest Rooms, Suites and Deluxe and Executive rooms! All the rooms are well facilitated with air conditioning, television with multiple channels, hairdryer, internet, telephone, ironing board, smoke detector, electronic locks, turn down service and bath and shower options.

The Citadel Grill boasts of a warm decor and comfortable couches and is famous for its freshly prepared Mediterranean specialties. Enjoy a romantic candlelit meal, serenaded by live music while watching the chefs prepare paella in the open show-kitchen here. The Terrace Cafe is the ideal place to enjoy a glass of juice or fresh coffee or the all day Oriental corner, enjoying Egyptian specialties or themed international evening buffets.

Other facilities offered in the hotel include 8 business halls with audio visual equipement, fax, photo shop, secretarial service! Other facilities include babysitting services, currency exchange, salon, concierge desk, travel desk, fitness room, pool table, swimming pool and a video arcade.

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