Trail of the HOLY FAMILY in Egypt

The journey of the Holy Family in Egypt is of great importance to the Coptic Church and it is a common practice for church groups or specialized travel agencies, especially during Christmas time, to arrange tours to follow along the exact path that the Holy Family is said to have taken. 

 

According to the sources of the Coptic Orthodox Church, chief among which is the vision documented by Pope Theophilus and recorded in the Coptic Synexarium, the Holy Family proceeded from Bethlehem to Gaza, and from there to El Zaraniq (also known as Floussiat), some 37 km west of El Arish; then they threaded their way along northern Sinai until they reached Farma (ancient Pelusium) mid-way between El Arish and present day Port-Said.

 

The Holy Family at Basta

 

Tel Basta is a short distance from Zagazig, the main town in the Sharqiah Governorate about 81 km northeast of Cairo. Here, Jesus caused a water spring to well up from the ground.

 

The Holy Family at the town of Mostorod

 

In due course, they reached Mostorod (which came to be called in those days, Al Mahamma), only about 10 km away from Cairo. Al Mahamma means “the Bathing place,” a name given to the town because the Virgin Mary bathed the Christ Child there and washed His clothes. It is worthy to note that, eventually, on their way back to Palestine, the Holy Family stopped once more at Mostorod and caused a spring to gush from the earth, which still flows to the present day.

 

The Holy Family at the Town of Belbeis.

 

From Mostorod, the Holy Family made their way northeastwards to Belbeis (ancient Philippos), back in Sharqiah Governorate, and at a distance of about 55 km from Cairo. They rested there in the shade of a tree, which came to be called, “The Virgin Mary’s Tree.”

 

The Church of St. John

 

Having left their mark on Belbeis, the Holy Family continued the journey to the north and passed by the town which is currently known as Zagazig.

 

The Holy Family at Meniet Sammanoud

 

Then they made their way to Meniet Sammanoud (known also as Meniet Genah), and passed by the town known as Daqadous, where a church of the Virgin Mary is found. There is also a water-well from which the Holy Family drank. Then they crossed the Nile to the city of Sammanoud (or Enmity) in the Delta, where the local population received them with kindness and hospitality. There, to this day, a large granite trough which, according to local belief, was used by the virgin for kneading dough, and water-well which the Christ Child Himself blessed. 

 

Again towards the north-west, the Holy Family traveled to the city of Sakha, in the lake-district of Burullus, in the present-day Governorate of Kafr El-Sheikh.

 

The Holy Family at Sakha Town

 

The Coptic name of the town, “PekhaIssous” means the “Foot of Jesus” for the Holy Child’s footprint was marked here, in bas-relief on a rock. The rock was preserved, but hidden for centuries for fear of robbery, and only unearthed on 27 September 1984. 

 

The annual course of the Holy Family’s journey from Sammanoud to Sakha would have taken them through many of the towns and cities now lying in both the Governorates of Gharbia and Kafr El –Sheikh and, according to some folk traditions, through the Belqas wastelands.

 

Trail of the HOLY FAMILY in Egypt

The Holy Family at Wadi El-Natroun

 

St. Bishoy - Wadi NatrounTheir trail from Sakha, is recorded in the documentation of Pope Theophilus vision and attested to by Coptic practice in the Christian era. They came to Wadi El Natroun (Natroun Valley) after crossing the Rosetta branch of the Nile to the Western Delta and headed south into Wadi El Natroun (Scetis) in the Western Desert of Egypt. Before reaching there, the Holy Family passed by the spring of Al Humra, where the Infant Jesus caused a water spring to well up from the ground and the well is called Beer Mariam (Mary’s Well) to this day. In the earliest decades of Christianity, the desert expanses of Wadi El Natroun became the site of monastic settlements and later, of many monasteries, in spiritual commemoration of the Holy Family’s passage through the valley.

 

The Holy Family at Matariya and Ain Shams

 

Virgin Mary's tree in MatariyaEventually, they left the desert behind them and made their way southwards, crossing the Nile to the eastern bank, heading to Matariya and Ain Shams (ancient Heliopolis). Both these adjacent districts are outlying suburbs of present-day Cairo, only 10 km or so from the city centre. 

 

At the time of the Holy Family’s arrival there, Ain Shams was home to a large Jewish community, that have erected a temple – the Synagogue of Unias, – for their worship. In Matariya, a tree still stands to this day and is still regularly visited. Called the “Mary’s Tree,” it is believed that the Family rested in its shade. Here, too, the Infant Jesus caused water to flow from a spring, from which He drank and blessed, and in which the Virgin Mary washed His clothes. She poured the washing water on the ground, and from that spot, the fragrant balsam plant blossomed. Besides the healing and pain soothing properties of this balm, its essence is used in the preparation of scents and perfumes of which the holy Chrism is composed.

 

The Holy Family at Zeitoun

 

Setting out next towards Old Cairo, the Holy Family rested for a while in Zeitoun, then proceeded along a course which traverses what are now crowded, bustling quarters of Cairo, within which the scene landmarks of an earlier Coptic heritage still stand, marking the paths the Holy Family followed. A listing of these landmarks, at this point, maybe of pertinent interest.

 

 

The Holy Family in Old Cairo

 

The area now called Old Cairo, known as Misr el Kadima, is among the most important locations visited by the Holy Family where the spiritual impact of their presence is still most felt, though their stay was brief. The Governor of what was then Fustat became enraged by the tumbling of idols at Jesus’s approach and sought to kill the Child. They took shelter from his wrath in a cave above which, in later years, the Church of Abu Serga (St. Sergius) was built. This, and the whole area of the Fort of Babylon, is a destination of pilgrimage not only for Egyptians but for Christians from around the world.

 

The Holy Family at Maadi

 

Maadi ChurchAfter the short stay in Old Cairo, the Holy Family moved in a southerly direction, reaching the modern suburb of Maadi, which in earliest Pharaonic times, was an outlying district of Memphis, the capital of Egypt then. At Maadi, they boarded a sailing boat which carried them up the Nile towards southern Egypt. The historic church built upon the spot from which they embarked, also dedicated to the virgin, is further identified by the denominative, “Al Adaweya,” the Virgin’s Church “of the Ferry.” In fact, the name of that now modern suburb, Maadi, derives from the Arabic word which means “the crossing time.” 

 

The stone steps leading down to the River’s bank, and believed to have been used by the Holy Family are accessible to pilgrims through the Church courtyard. 

 

An event of miraculous importance occurred on Friday the 3rd of the Coptic month of Baramhat, the 12 of March, 1976. A Bible floated along the ripples of the Nile to the bank below the Church. It was open to the verse of Isaiah (19:25) that declares: “Blessed be Egypt My People.” The Bible is now behind glass in the Sanctuary of the virgin in the Church for all to see.

Trail of the HOLY FAMILY in Egypt

The Holy Family at Deir El Garnous Maghagha

 

The sail-boat docked at the village of Ashnein El Nassara, then the village of Deir el Garnous, (the later site of the Monastery of Arganos) 10 km west of Ashnein El Nassara (a small village near the town of Maghagha). Outside the western wall of the church of the Virgin there, a deep well is believed to have provided the Holy Family with the water they needed.

 

 

The Holy Family at Al Bahnassa

 

They went on from there to a spot later named Abai Issous, “the Home of Jesus,” the site of present-day Sandafa village, east of Al Bahnassa which, stands some 17 km west of the town of Beni Mazar.

 

 

Gabal Al Tair Samalout

On towards the south they went from Bahnassa to Samalout, crossing the Nile again to the spot on the east bank of the River where the Monastery of the Virgin now stands upon Gabal al Tair east of Samalout. It is known by this name (Gabal Al Tair) because thousands of birds gather there. The Holy Family rested in the cave which is now located inside the ancient Church there. 

 

 

Coptic tradition maintains that, as the Holy Family rested in the shade of the Mountain, Jesus stretched His little Hand to hold back a rock which was about to detach itself from the mountain-side and fall upon them, the imprint of His palm is still visible. When they resumed their travels, the Holy Family passed a laurel tree a stone’s throw south of Gabal El Tair, along the pathway flanking the Nile and leading from the Mountain to Nazlet-ebeid and the new Minia Bridge of today. It is claimed that the tree bowed to worship Jesus as He was passing, and the configuration of the Tree is, indeed, unique: all its branches incline downwards, trailing on the ground, and then turn upwards again, covered in a cloak of green leaves. They call the Tree: “al abed” or “the Worshipper.”

 

 

The Holy Family at the town of Al Ashmounein

 

The Holy Family left Gabal El Teir and traveled southwards and passed by Beni-Hassan continued still to the town of Al Ashmounein or Hermopolis Magna. 

Leaving behind them the rubble of the fallen idols, they blessed Al Ashmounein and made their way to the south till they reached Dairout Um Nakhla where Jesus also caused a spring of water to flow. From Tel Amarna, the Holy Family sailed across the Nile again and made their way 10 km towards the south and then to Qussqam (or Qost-Qoussia). Here too, the recorded events testify that the townsfolk were infuriated when the stone statue of their local deity cracked and fell, and evicted the Holy Family from the town. A historically recorded incident dating to that period refers to the devastation of Qussqam, and Coptic tradition asserts that the ruin that befell the town was the consequence of its violent rejection of the gentle visitors.

 

The Holy Family at Mount Qussqam

 

Now it was time for the Holy Family to set out for what is, arguably, the most meaningful destination of all in the land of Egypt, the place where there would be “an altar to the Lord in the midst of the land of Egypt” Gabal (mount) Qussqam, which takes its name from the town nearby that was laid waste, is 327 km south of Cairo, and stand in the Governorate of Assiut, the Monastery of Al Muharraq nestles against the western foothills of the Mountain. It was built around the area where the Holy Family remained just over six months. Their time was spent mainly in a cave which became, in the Coptic era, the altar of the Church of Virgin Mary, built at the western end of the monastery compound. 

 

The altar stone was the resting place of the Child Jesus during the months He dwelt there. The whole area – the Monastery and its surroundings – is redolent of the Coptic Christian ethos. It was here, at the very spot where Al Muharraq Monastery stands, that the angel of the Lord appeared to Joseph in a dream and said: “Arise, and take the young Child and His mother, and go into the land of Israel; for they are dead which sought the young Child’s life.” (Mathew 2:20)

 

 

The Return Journey

 

And so they set forth on the return journey. The route they took deviated slightly from the one by which they had come. It took them to the Western Mountain, 8 km southwest of the city of Assiut, and their blessing of this location was commemorated in the Christian era by the building of the mountain-top Convent of the Virgin Mary. 

 

Eventually, they arrived at Old Cairo, then Matariya, and on to Mahamma, retracing more or less their steps on their outward journey across Sinai to Palestine.

Trail of the HOLY FAMILY in Egypt
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    Service charges are included in the bill when dining in a restaurant. However, the bigger share of the revenue goes to the Restaurant and not the waiters. With the previous knowledge tipping as a practice is equal parts favourable and courteous to directly tip the servers with an extra 10 %. This could be travel advice.
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    Is it permitted to take pictures of the attractions in Egypt?
    In Egypt, photography is allowed in the majority of attractions & museums. However, some places apply an extra charge for taking pictures while others prohibit the use of cameras entirely, such as the Valley of the Kings in Luxor. Is it permitted to bring in cigarettes and alcohol when heading to Egypt? It is favourable to buy them upon arrival from the airport’s duty-free shops. There are many such shops selling a rich variety of cigarettes and alcohol in the airports of Cairo, Luxor, Hurghada, El Gouna and Sharm El Sheikh. It is permitted to purchase up to 3 litres of alcohol and up to 200 cigarettes.
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    at what time during the day are the attractions open in Egypt?
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    When is the Best time to visit Egypt?
    Choosing the right time to visit the ever-charming land of the pharos can either make or break your Egypt Holidays pyramids and Nile Cruise Experience. Although describing the Suny & Clear weather of Egypt as heavenly would be an understatement, The Best time to visit Egypt would depend on what you want to do on your Trip. The best time to plan your trip to Egypt If you want to go on a Nile Cruise through Cairo, Luxor, Aswan, Abu, and Simbel and Kom Ombo and others, would be between October & April with temperatures being just right and well within the manageable range to explore the Great archaeological sites such as the valley of the Kings . If you’re Looking for a coastal experience or the Red Sea then you should plan your trip to Egypt to be between June to September. For example, it’s around 84 degrees Fahrenheit in Hurghada and the sea temperature is around eighty degrees Fahrenheit, ideal temperatures for snorkelling & scuba diving. Despite being the Peak of Summertime in Egypt cities closer to the Coast tend to fare better than those more inland. Bearing in mind that it’s advisable to book in advance especially in July & August. As for those who love the serene calm of the Desert It’s definitely a good idea to avoid deserts in the summer with temperatures exceeding 140 degrees and plummeting to below freezing routinely in Siwa for example. The prime time to explore the deserts of the pharos would be either between February to April or September to November.
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    The beauty and secret behind Egypt’s solid and Continuing positive reputation as a great Tourist destination comes mainly from the diversity and multitude of things to do and places to see amongst other factors such as the warm Egyptian hospitality, great food amongst others. Answering a question like where the best places to visit in Egypt are will mainly be determined by what you want to get from your trip or the experience that your seeking. If you are looking for an adventure in the ancient world of the pharaohs and ancient ancestors of the Egyptians then your best bet is Visiting Citys such as Cairo, Luxor, Aswan, Kom Ombo and Abu Simbel that host some of the key attractions such as The Great Egyptian Museum, Pyramids of Giza, ancient temples of Kom Ombo and Luxor among others. Another great alternative is a Nile Cruise onboard the Nile Cruiser of your choice that that usually includes all the aforementioned Locations. If you’re looking for a more coastal centric experience with picturesque beaches, clear sunny weather, and plenty of activities then including places such as Hurghada, Sharm El- Sheikh, Dahab, El- Gouna amongst others. All the previously mentioned are not just amazing places with equally amazing company but they are also Sought ought by divers from around the world for their rich aquatic life and multichromatic coral formations and species. Last but not least if your in for a Desert adventure through fields of Sands and a warm campfire under the Stargazzed sky then the Sina Pinesula and the Deserts of the Red Sea is the place to go
    What are the most must see historical mosques in Cairo?
    The alternative and mostly Locally known nickname of Cairo "the city of a thousand minarets" is due to it being home to a considerable Large amount of truly Remarkable and Historical mosques which are all accessible to tourists every day except Friday. Most Popular amongst the plethora of mosques in Egypt is that of Mohamed Ali in the Saladin Citadel which was constructed at the beginning of the 19th century, second, are the Sultan Hassan and El Azhar Mosque, the first built-in 1361 AD and the second built-in 970 AD after which it was restored and enlarged many times. The third is the first recorded mosque to be built in Africa, the mosque of Amr Ibn El Aas that was established in 640 AD, Last but Not least are the mosques of Ahmed Ibn Tulun and the mosque of Amr Ibn El Aas with the first being built 878 AD and the Second in 1013 AD Respectively.
    will i need to learn Arabic in order to enjoy my visit to Egypt?
    Many travellers enjoy their stay in Egypt without learning a single Arabic word or phrase. Nonetheless its never a bad idea to learn a couple of words and phrases from the native language of your destination, in this case, Arabic such as words expressing greetings or thanks. If you are planning to visit some places other than the popular tourist destinations, it is advisable to learn some Arabic phrases. If you are not able to do this though, don't worry, Generally, Egyptians are friendly and are happy to lend assistance and help you out at any time, especially to foreigners and tourists, language barrier and all.
    Will I be able to exchange dollars, Euros, or other currencies in Egypt?
    You will definitely be able to exchange the local currency of the Egyptian pound with dollars, euros, Sterlin pounds amongst others and vice versa. This exchange can be done through banks or exchange offices, both available and abundant in large numbers in Egypt. Moreover, many restaurants, bars and touristic shops accept dollars and euros for a near similar rate to the official exchange rate. It won't hurt anyhow to familiarize yourself with the exchange rate of your currency.
    How common is the use of credit cards in Egypt?
    Egypt is rapidly evolving and embracing the new era of technology and non-physical means of payment. Credit cards are widely used in several Shops, restaurants, cafes and the majority of the stores in the market. The previous statement applies to both non-touristic market places and more tourist ones such as Khan el Khalili and the Luxor tourist market amongst others. The most used Credit cards in Egypt are Visa, Master Card & American Express.
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