Supreme Council of Antiquities
Supervisor of the Central Training Unit at the ministry Basem Gihad said that the volume is a product of the first scientific conference that was held in November 2017.
Waziri explained that the discovered cache includes 150 bronze statues of various sizes.
It is a well containing many pottery pots and coffins, and it is in a very good condition.
The achievement was made by an Egyptian mission affiliated to the Supreme Council of Antiquities.
Egypt’s Antiquities Registration Center is a scientific & artistic reference for rare Egyptian monuments.
The award is granted once every 2 years.
The cultural season resumes on March 28 at the ministry’s headquarters in Zamalek.
During the holy month of Ramadan, the Supreme Council of Antiquities has approved new operating times for all museums and archaeological areas affiliated with the council nationwide.
Egypt’s Min. of Tourism & Antiquities Khaled el-Enani inspected the excavations of the Egyptian archaeological mission working northwest of the Pyramid of Merenre in Saqqara.
On February 24, Secretary-General of the Supreme Council of Antiquities Mostafa Waziri announced the discovery from Luxor Temple.
Secretary General of the Supreme Council of Antiquities Mostafa Waziri explained that this cache was found inside a huge well.
The MOU stipulates future plans to cooperate in all areas of cultural heritage: conducting archaeological excavation and restoration (including underwater archaeology).
The lecture also focused on shedding light on the archaeological projects currently underway.
It is worth noting that the current issue is the latest scientific production of the Supreme Council of Antiquities in its periodical.
The project was held in cooperation with the American Research Center.
A statement from the Japanese Embassy in Cairo said Wednesday that the history of this award spans back nearly 150 years.
The Egyptian mission working in the Pyramids Antiquities Area succeeded in finding new archaeological traces during excavations in Saqqara.
The number of visitors exceeded half a million during the exhibition period.
The discovery was made while excavating south of the Karnak temples at the gate of Ptolemy III Euergetes.
The restorers and archaeologists of the Grand Egyptian Museum completed the work of transferring and re-installing the second cabin of the Golden King, Tutankhamun.