Falcon Naama Start King Abdullah st, Sharm El sheikh, Egypt
For Rent 3,000. EGP Per month - Apartment, Residential
RS025 54 m2 1 Bedroom 1 Bathroom

One bedroom fully furnished, and fully equipped to a European standard.

For short rent and long term rent.

Suitable for an individual tenant or a small family

Riviera Sharm resort is located on peace road with an area of 60,000 m2, with 70% of this area is landscape, gardens, two swimming pools, roads, and walk paths.

The resort is only 10 minuets walk to Naama bay Promenade, shops, cafes, beach, and night life.

Also it is only 10 minuets walk to Genena Mall with all its shops, cafes, restaurants, ice skating hall, the fantastic night life, and beautiful view overlooking Naama bay.

The South Sinai

is one of the most spectacularly beautiful landscapes on the planet, some of which has in recent years been set aside as national parkland. The most famous of these parks (and in fact Egypt’s first national park) is found at the far southern tip of the Sinai, where the desert peninsula of Ras Mohammed edges out into the Red Sea, its craggy plateau disintegrating into broad sand beaches or dropping off into brilliantly rich coral reefs. Heading northeast up the Aqaba coast, you pass through Sharm el Sheikh and Naama Bay, dive meccas that have in recent years become centers for a host of adventure and eco-tourism activities. The coastline here is steep and dramatic, as the rocky table of the Sinai plateau crumbles into the sea.

Beyond the wide, full basin of Naama Bay the road turns inland, entering the broad sandflow of the Wadi Kid, an extinct riverbed that wends its way down from the central mountains to the shoreline at the Nabq Managed Resource Protected Area. Further north still lies Dahab and then Abu Galum, the northernmost of the park system’s protected areas. There the sharp granite peaks of the interior extend right to the edge of the Gulf of Aqaba, offering visitors a stunning glimpse of terrain more hospitable to Nubian Ibex than to casual human visitors.

These parks are comparatively young–Ras Mohammed having been established only in 1983–and they have been joined even more recently by the region surrounding St. Catherine Monastery. Encompassing Mount Sinai as well as a number of other attractions of the area, the park at St. Catherine’s is perhaps the best example of the purpose and the need for the Sinai’s protected areas. As tourism has grown in the region, so too has tourist waste and damage, and a few years ago such sublime sites as the top of Mount Sinai itself appeared to be sinking under the burden of careless visitors. Although the designation of these areas as national parks has afforded them some degree of protection, it is ultimately the care and consideration of each visitor that most contributes to the work of preserving the beauty and the wonder of the Sinai.

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