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5 Things That Ruin Your Morning in Egypt



Egyptian Traffic

Nothing kills my vibe than a bad morning!

You know the struggle of leaving your warm bed in the morning off to the mundane world just to be faced by another bigger struggle which is: surviving your way to work. It always seems like a mission to go to work or college safe and sane. I’m not just if that’s the case anywhere else around the world, but I’m pretty sure the following reasons do only happen here:


Should I stress on how much traffic drive us crazy all day every day. It’s not just only about the overly crowded streets, it’s more about the uncontrollable annoying way of using honks. Seriously people, if you keep honking like a lunatic, it still won’t make the traffic go faster.

Loud Noises:

One might think honks are the only source of noise pollution you might face in the morning, but no, the bus drivers shouts sometimes cover all the honks noise. I am not sure if the phenomenon of drivers shouting destinations at the top of their lungs and knocking violently on the buses to stop and take more passengers exists anywhere.

What Is Personal Space:

You might think that the metro is the only place where people aren’t so familiar with the concept of ‘personal space’, but the term is almost nonexistent in the streets of Egypt. People will literally walk through you in the streets, like seriously what is wrong with you people?

Different Smells Everywhere:

I like the smell of freshly baked croissant in the morning. However, I feel nauseatic when it’s mixed with seafood, foul and ta3mya, kebab and any other random smells. I mean, what were people thinking when they open all these different food shops next to each other?!

Crossing the streets:

It is a mission, a life or death game with no clear rules! I ask myself every single morning, why crossing the streets have to be like this? You have to take that risk to cross the streets no matter how fast the cars are, and if you are smart, fast, and most importantly, lucky, you will live.

Frowned Faces:

We don’t smile. We frown. That’s what we do.

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Memory of the City: New Initiative to Document Egypt’s Architectural Heritage




‘Memory of the City’ is the newest initiative launched by the Egypt’s Ministry of Culture with the aim of documenting the architectural identity of ancient areas in Egypt.

Minister Inas Abdel Dayem said that Egypt’s architectural heritage represent the history of civilizations and the formation of urban life and its development. 

Abdel Dayem further explained that Egypt’s rich architectural treasures are a product of various historic influences that all came together to form the country’s unique heritage.

Abdel Dayem further pointed out that the “Memory of the City” Initiative is a humanitarian and historical message with the aim of preserving the nation’s unique features.

Also worth mentioning is that the “Memory of the City” initiative includes launching a series of books that highlights areas with a great historical value, in addition to setting boundaries and foundations to preserve this rich history.

The series tells multiple stories of buildings, their residents, the community and environment. All of this comes as part of the Ministry’s efforts in preserving the identity of these Egyptian areas and shed the light on their significant part of the Egyptian cultural heritage.



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New Swine Flu With Pandemic Potential Found in China




A new type of swine flu has been discovered by Chinese researchers with the possibility of infecting humans and causing yet another pandemic! The study was released on Monday.

Scientists warn about the virus but for the time-being, they say that it doesn’t impose an immediate global threat.

The disease, knows as the G4 virus, is genetically descended from the H1N1 swine flu that caused a pandemic in 2009. G4 nowshows “all the essential hallmarks of a candidate pandemic virus,” said the study, published in the scientific journal Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences (PNAS).

We know how scary this sounds but Dr. Angela Rasmussen, a virologist at Columbia University’s public health school, asked the public not to “freak out.”

“Our understanding of what is a potential pandemic influenza strain is limited,” she posted on Twitter. “Sure, this virus meets a lot of the basic criteria but it’s not for sure going to cause a hypothetical 2020 flu pandemic, or even be a dominant strain in humans.”

No evidence has shown yet that G4 could be transmitted from one person to another, perhaps the most promising sign so far, said Carl Bergstrom, a professor of biology at the University of Washington.

“This is not a *new* new virus; it’s been very common in pigs since 2016,” he tweeted. “There’s no evidence that G4 is circulating in humans, despite five years of extensive exposure. That’s the key context to keep in mind.”

However, researchers are warning the public that the virus is rising among large populations and could and could “pose a serious threat to human health” if not carefully monitored.
Transmission of the virus from pig to human could “lead to severe infection and even death,” said the study.
So should you be worried? For the time-being no but no one knows what this could mean for us in the future.

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Mounir to Perform at Cairo Opera House As Cultural Events Resume Mid-July




Egypt’s cultural activities will return in min-July with a 25% capacity in all facilities, the ministry of culture announced.

The ministry has already planned out for its comeback with renowned singer Mohamed Mounir set to perform the venue’s first concert after reopening.

Cultural events will return after being suspended for three months in light of the pandemic. Now, we’re about to be entertained once again but with all precautionary measures taken.

Minister of Culture Inas Abdel Dayem assured that all facilities will adhere to precautionary measures against the coronavirus.

In a statement, Abdel Dayem said that the resumption of cultural activities indicates Egypt’s ability to face challenges and cope with the virus.

She further explained that the 25% capacity will be enforced to all facilities and all measures will be taken, which includes applying social distancing and providing audiences with an educational guide to maintain public safety.

A committee will also be formed under the supervision of the ministry, to follow up on the implementation of these procedures at all cultural facilities.

The reopening decision includes all museums which are under the Ministry of Culture’s supervision, Cairo Opera House, art exhibitions, national circus shows, theatres, and cultural and intellectual evenings.

Mounir’s concert will be held on July 17th and is the artists first performance at the Cairo Opera House in 15 years!


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