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The Honeymoon Guide: The Best Honeymoon Destinations in Italy



Italy is a country that will dazzle you with its culinary feats and amaze you with its charming and irresistible sightseeing, that’s why nothing quite beats a honeymoon in Italy.

From strolling through Rome, Venice and Milan to watching the sunset on the coast of Naples, here are the places to be in Italy for a honeymoon you will never forget.


Florence is a country that blends between great architecture, history and culture and should surely be on top of your bucket list, you can check out the infamous Duomo and Michelangelo’s “David” sculpture, as you indulge on a fine dining experience.

Even though the building are sort of ancient, the city still gives the sense of a small town.

You can also visit Ponte Vecchio that overlooks the Arno River.

Must See: Anything by Michelangelo, obviously!


Sorrento is a beautiful coastal town and its cliffs overlooks the Bay of Naples, the area is known for its spectacular hotels and mesmerizing views. How to spend your time there? Simple, laying down and relaxing at a resort pool but you could also take some time to explore the old town and maybe even plan a day trip to Pompeii.

Tip: If you can afford one night of luxury, stay at Grand Hotel Excelsior Vittoria.


We’re quite sure you already have Milan on top of your list, for it is the most glamorous and fashion centered cities in Italy, I mean talk about Milan Fashion week! So, back to your stay in Milan, you and your loved one can spend your time admiring the beauty of Duomo di Milano and Leonardo da Vinci’s masterpiece, The Last Supper.

You can also treat her with a shopping day at Galleria Vittorio Emanuele II, one of the world’s oldest shopping malls.

Tip: Book your tickets early for da Vinci’s ‘The Last Supper’ to see it up close.


The capital and heart of Italy! It is one of those must visit honeymoon destinations, the city will take your breath away with its ancient history and stunning architecture. Here’s how to make the best out of your stay there, first book your tickets ahead of time for the Vatican and the Coliseum in order to avoid the line, then make a wish in Trevi Fountain with your forever loved partner.

Tip: Having dinner al fresco at Piazza Navona is a must but hagglers will certainly annoy you, but then again it’s truly worth it!


A romantic honeymoon calls for a visit to Venice, it will amaze you! Once you get there, you’ll notice there are no street or roads! Only canals, all dotted along the beauty of the Adriatic Sea. So take a gondola tour, visit St. Mark’s Square and climb to the top of the Campanile Bell Tower for a breathtaking view of the city.

Tip: Learn all about the art of the Italian town by taking a glass-blowing workshop.


Naples is quite underrated, whether it’s only a weekend you’re going to visit, Napoli should be on your list where there are plenty of activities to do and things to see from watching the view from Castel Sant’Elmo to wondering around the Spanish Quarter

More tips!

  • Easiest way to travel between cities is by train, there are of course domestic flights but would be a bit higher than the railway.
  • Rent a car, but get insurance!
  • When you visit a new city, rely more on public transportation or rent a bike to get you around.
  • To visit more coastal towns, take a ferry from one dock to the other.


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Egypt’s Plan to Reopen Archaeological Sites




Egypt's Plan to Reopen Archaeological Sites

So far, all open archaeological sites remain closed since the coronavirus outbreak as part of Egypt’s Ministry of Tourism and Antiquities’ efforts in combating the pandemic.

But now, several countries have begun to reopen their sites once again for visitors so what is Egypt plan to follow in the same steps? Should we expect a reopening soon? Well, here’s what we know so far.

On this occasion, director of the Pyramids Archaeological Zone Ashraf Mohieddin spoke about the plan to reopen some of the areas for visitors.

According to him, once Egypt decided to reopen the archaeological Pyramids’ area for visitors, they will maintain all safety and precautionary measures.

These measures will be aligned with Egypt’s strict instructions in order to combat the spread of the virus, this means that both and visitors will be urged to wear masks and gloves at all times.

Mohieddin also added that the temperature of each visitor will be taken upon entering and that the area will be sanitized daily.

It’s also possible that the number of visitors will be reduced by 25% in order to maintain social distance and avoid any over crowding.

Finally, Mohieddin said that on the other hand, closed places including ancient graves may remain closed in the first stage of re-opening touristic sites.


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GEM Receives 346 Artifacts Including 10 statues of King Senusret I




A collection of 346 artifacts have been been transferred successfully from the Egyptian Museum in Tahrir Square to the GEM, the transfer included the significant statues of King Senusret I.

According to the General Supervisor of the Grand Egyptian Museum Atef Moftah, the statues have been temporarily placed in the grand foyer, awaiting to be moved to their permanent spot in the museum.

Director General of Antiquities Affairs at the Grand Egyptian Museum Tayeb Abbas said that these magnificent statues of King Senusert were discovered back in 1894 at a crater in the funerary temple of King Senusert I.

The statues are made of limestone and were first placed in the Egyptian Museum in Tahrir in 1895. The statues depict young King Senusert I sitting on the throne.

Another artifact of great significance that the GEM received is the seven oils rectangular plate, a tool that was used in burial rituals.

Director of the Department of Restoring and Transferring Antiquities at the Grand Egyptian Museum Eissa Zidan assured that the process of transporting the artifacts is done with great keen. The packaging and securing of pieces are all documented using internationally recognized scientific methods.

We’re glad to see that with the ongoing crisis, the GEM isn’t affected and we can see the great effort being put in order to have the opening ceremony as expected, later this year.

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How Development Work is Carried Out in GEM in Respect to Precautionary Measures 




How Development Work is Carried Out in GEM in Respect to Precautionary Measures 

The opening of the Grand Egyptian Museum was scheduled for the end of this year but after the coronavirus outbreak, a delay on the opening has recently been announced.

As much as it saddened us all especially that this is one of the most anticipated events worldwide, we are now hopeful that the delay won’t be too long after yesterday’s visit of Egyptian Minister of Tourism and Antiquities Khaled el-Anani to the museum and the President’s decision to carry out works on major projects


Yesterday, Minister Anani paid a visit to the museum in order to follow up on the latest developments of the project during the crisis, and to ensure that all preventive measures are being taken.

General Supervisor of the Grand Egyptian Museum Atef Moftah, Director of the Museum for Archaeological Affairs Al-Tayeb Abbas, and a number of leaders of the ministry and the museum all accompanied Anani during the visit.

The tour included a visit to the Archaeology Restoration Center, Wood Restoration Laboratory, where some of the artifacts of King Tutankhamun are being restored and an inspection of the museum’s construction site also took place.

According to Anani, that despite the current crisis of the coronavirus, development work of the museum hadn’t stopped and that is upon the President’s decision to carry out works on major projects but of course in respect to all precautionary measures.

Anani said that at the moment, 1700 laborers are working in the museum, besides 300 engineers and supervisors representing 33 Egyptian companies out of a total of 65 companies, completing work at the museum at a rate of 50 percent per day.

That comes in light of the decision to reduce the number of workers as a precautionary measure taken by the state to protect workers from the novel virus.

Moreover, sterilization and disinfection of the project’s site, restoration laboratories and administrative offices are taken place daily.

Moftah also added that workers are examined everyday upon arriving to the museum and before leaving, in addition to passing through a sterilization corridor before entering the museum.

Also worth noting is that two sterilization lanes/corridors have been placed on site, in order to reach the project’s full work capacity after the sterilization and disinfection procedures have been completed.

The process of disinfection and sterilization isn’t done once but throughout the day! It’s divided into three periods and that is to reach maximum safety measures.

Not only that, Moftah also added that a training course is being given to all museum staff, in an attempt to spread awareness on the virus.

We’re very proud of our Egypt, very proud of all the measures taken by the government and their efforts in ensuring maximum safety.

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