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Keyword Rich Home Page:-
Luxury Egypt hotels
“A country of contrasts, Egypt is best known for its pyramids, yet there is so much more to this fascinating country. This is a country that attracts its visitors from all over the world and luxury Egypt hotels have increased considerably to accommodate the discerning travellers who are looking for the five star experience. After a dusty day on safari or hours spend exploring the ancient monuments, what could be better than returning to your air conditioned room prior to a dip in the sunlit pool? Followed with a drink on the terrace bar and a meal in one of the al a carte restaurants completes a day full of new experiences and sights.
Cairo the capital is one of the first ports of call and naturally is home to many luxury Egypt hotels. This city is a mixture of many influences, including Islamic roots and a European undertone. The Roman structure of Babylon is the oldest structure in the city and a visit to the ancient fortress is like stepping through a time zone. Within its walls are some of Egypt’s oldest churches, such as the famous hanging church of Babylon, so called as it literally hangs above other structures. Old Cairo itself is the site of several ancient cities that boasted of being Egypt’s capital in days gone by before Cairo eventually became the country’s centre.
The skyline of Cairo has changed dramatically over the years as western influences have played their part. Now the skyline is dramatised by skyscrapers and modern architecture, amongst which older buildings can still be found. Head to downtown Cairo on the River Nile to experience a metropolitan atmosphere and bustling nightlife. Luxury Egypt hotels are never far from hand, offering a peaceful retreat from the vibrancy of modern city life
Although large areas on inland Egypt are covered by the Sahara Desert, it also has an extensive Mediterranean coast line to which holiday-makers flock.Aside from tourist resorts you will find old fishing villages with attractive harbours and large cities. The country’s second city, Alexandria, sits on the coast, and is home to the lighthouse of Alexandria, one of the Seven Wonders of the Ancient World. As if that was not enough, it also boasts one of the Seven Wonders of the Middle Ages, the Catacombs of Kom el Shoqafa. Often full of tourists in the summer, who come to experience ancient history against the back drop of palm lined beaches, good restaurants and Bedouin craft stalls, book your luxury Egypt hotels early to avoid disappointment.
The unique Red Sea is another star attraction, a siren for lovers of recreational diving who head to resorts such as Rocky Island, The Brothers, Dolphin Reef and Ras Mohammed. Water sports are popular at the Red Sea and resorts such as El Gouna have flourished. The network of canals has created small private beaches outside many houses, adding a hint of luxury to your stay. Other towns of note include Safaga with its unusual black sand dunes and party atmosphere; and Hurghada, home to water sports haven. The views form luxury Egypt hotels scattered along the Red Sea are legendary and offer luxury features such as spas and saunas to help you relax after a hard day exploring the colourful bazaars and haggling with the locals.
Away from the coast are the famous historical landmarks. The UNESCO World Heritage Site at Giza is home to the Giza Necropolis, home of the Great Pyramids, the only ancient Wonders to remain the Great Sphinx sculpture and a complex of workers village. Travel further up the Nile to the City of Luxor, known as the best open air museum in the world. Its numerous ruins include intriguing temples and tombs and wandering amongst the Valley of the Kings and Queens gives a sense of how ancient this area is. The statue at the entrance to the Luxor Temple overlooks the banks of the Nile, as if still guarding the traffic that glides up and down. Hours can be spent exploring the many sights and museums and breathing in the atmosphere.
With its variety of attractions, its contrasts between desert and coasts and its proud ancient history it is easy to understand why Egypt has long drawn visitors from far and away.”
Blog post with keywords:-
“Vintage clothing to stand out from the crowd
When you slip into one of your original vintage dresses before hitting the party scene, you can rest assured there will be nobody else to match you! Uniqueness is the name of the game when vintage fashion is your passion. The high street brands are cottoning on to the popularity of vintage clothing by creating new lines based on the look, but those of us in the know realize the only way to really stand out from the crowd is to buy the real thing.
There’s a fine line between what is considered vintage clothing and what is just considered plain old clothes! Anything before the 1920’s is thought of as antique and is generally purchased as a collectable item. If it is produced after 1920’s with a cut-off point of late 1970’s or possibly mid 1980’s then you have the real McCoy.
If you have a parent who hoarded dresses from the era you may be lucky, otherwise head over to one of the vintage shops for a browse. Surrounded by beautifully cut one-off designs, created by stunning fabrics at a price that won’t break the bank, you will soon sculpture a look that cries out to the world that you are unique.”
A descriptive feature article:-
“How to teach the Shoulder-in to a Horse
Shoulder-in is one of the most important strengthening and suppling exercises for horses and is used extensively in dressage training. During the movement, the horse’s footfalls are three tracks, whereas normally when on a straight line it moves on two tracks. The outside hind leg – the one nearest the boards of the arena – travels on the first track, followed by the inside hind and outside fore on the second track, and the inside fore on the third track. The horse is bent inwards and its’ inside hind leg does most of the work pushing the horse forward.
Start teaching your horse this movement when it moves over from pressure off your leg, bends easily through circles and accepts the rain contact. Ensure that you are in sitting trot rather than rising, and check the horse has a free moving pace in a steady and even rhythm.
Use a corner to prepare for the movement, which will help the horse establish bend. As you leave the corner, guide his forehand off the track by opening up the inside rein. Check your shoulders are at the same angle as your horse’s shoulders, by bringing the inside shoulder slightly back.
Keep the inside leg on the inside of the horse near the girth to make sure he keeps bending and does not bring his hind quarters off the track. Use your outside hand to steady the pace with a gentle squeeze. Check that your inside rein is as soft as you can make it without dropping the contact. Resist the urge to pull your horse’s head off the track with your hands.
Look diagonally across the arena through your horse’s ears and keep using your inside leg to maintain the movement. If the horse understands what is required, keep your aids and signals to it as still as possible so that you do not inadvertently interfere and cause it to lose the movement.
Finish the movement by straightening the horse up before the corner and make sure that you award lavish praise. Never ask too much too soon with a new horse as it will soon become stale and you will end up fighting him.
Do not expect the horse to be perfect first time out as the movement takes practice. Always finish a training session a good note.”
Partner site linking:-
“How to safely transport a horse
Asking a horse to walk into an enclosed space on wheels and then transport the horse at a speed faster than he can run is a completely alien concept for a horse. Yet with his unerring trust in humans, the horse accepts being transported from place to place, whether he understands it or not. However, it is not without danger as horses are known to be unpredictable creatures, and transporting horses can and does go wrong. Minimising the risk is possible by following a few safety rules and taking extreme care at all times.
Whether you use a detachable trailer or a horse box, always check that the transport is in good mechanical and structural condition. The floor needs to be tested for soundness as a rotten floor is extremely unsafe. Check the tyres, brakes and lights, and make sure all the fittings are well oiled for ease of use. The sides should be padded and there should be no sharp, projecting objects that a horse could catch himself on.
Once you are happy the transport is as safe as you can make it, prepare your horse. Get him used to travelling at an early age, preferably when he is still with his mother so he can learn from her. Ensure his journeys are as easy and straightforward as they can be, so he does not learn to dread ravelling. A horse that travels badly is a danger to himself, and to the person transporting him.
Always reward him for entering the transport with a tasty tit bit and ensure he has access to a full hay net to occupy him. If possible, travel with a companion as it is much more reassuring to a horse to have a friend along; after all, horses are herd animals and are used to constantly having company.
Protect him from potential injuries by dressing him in either padded travel boots or bandages, a tail guard and a poll guard on his head to safeguard him in case he should rear and hit his head on the roof. A rug will give an extra layer over his coat, as well as keeping him at an optimum temperature.
Safely transporting a horse relies also on the skill and experience of the driver. It is important not to swing around corners but to traverse them steadily to allow the horse time to balance himself. Always brake slowly rather than slamming on, as the latter will again throw the horse off balance, causing panic and possible incidents. Imagine you have a china tea service on your parcel shelf when transporting horses.
Although all horses should be transported with care, racehorses are often worth a fair amount of money. As thoroughbreds can be easily stressed it is particularly important to take care on the way to the races. The public may have followed free racing tips and want to bet on their favourite, so for that reason as well, it is important to follow some simple tips to safely transport horses.”
Online Links and Companies
Multi-page Generic Website Content (a small sample) for Sensis (numerous) http://www.sensis.com.au/
Zack Automotives – http://www.zacksautomotive.com.au/
Riteway Cleaning – http://www.ritewaycleaningcanberra.com.au/
Affordable Blinds and Shutters – http://affordableblindsandshutters.com.au/
Eyebright optometry – http://www.eyebrightoptometry.com.au/
PVC Ultimate Fencing – http://www.pvcultimatefencing.com.au/
Heasman and Heasman – http://www.heasmanassociates.com.au/
Blogs for AVANSER http://www.avanser.com/
Wikimoney – Service Descriptions 12 in total http://www.wikimoneyau.com/directory
Wikimoney Blogs – http://www.wikimoneyau.com/articles/
Great British Tack Shop Blogs
Harmonia – http://www.harmoniasurgicaltourism.com/
That Winning Feeling
Series of Horse Racing e-books
Everything But the Horse
Leaflet, and re-write of press release
Series of blogs aimed at horse racing
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