It was a short drive only taking about two hours to reach the Nile River. This is supposed to be one of the most famous rivers in the world. That's because it's the longest! We found ourselves standing on the docks of Cario, Egypt's capital. We were listening to a fisherman rave about his waters. He offered us a tour for a small fee, and we accepted. He took us to less populated areas of the river and showed us some of the natural beaches. We couldn't step foot off shore however, because their were crocodiles living along the riverbanks everywhere we went. We also had a chance to fish on these fine waters. I caught an Alestes Baremoze and a Alosa Falax. Karl caught Clarias Werneri, Mochokus Niloticus, and a Synodontis Nigrita. Who knows how many the fisherman caught! I even saw a fishing eagle swap up a few of its own, and the fisherman said this was pretty common, since they are native to this river. There was some strange activity going on back to where some of the houses are parked up. I saw a man using a cow to pump water onto his crops! Deeper back in the city I also noticed some things I didn't see before. There were many hydroelectric power generators built against the flow of the river. We went back into Cario and got to explore a bit. We saw an ad for a flying guide that works at a nearby airfield, and we knew that would be an awesome experience. We met up with him and he got his airplane up and ready in no time (It looked like he needed the business anyway). We soared over Cario and the Nile and experienced the river like many people haven't experienced. For the finally, we got to fly over the Aswan Dam. Karl thought it was really cool, but I like the way the river looks without anything built on it. I checked out the time, and me and karl were far behind schedule, they would be gone by the time we drove their. But we saved ourselves there, because it took only about 20-30 minutes to get back to our boat, and we arrived perfectly on time. (Not to mention with an entrance, too!). But the plans actually changed. While half of our group moved back to the boat to exit the Red Sea and make their way back to the United States. The other half chose to stay on foot (technically wheels) and see a few more countries. I choose to stay for a little longer, and we made our way to the tour bus to drive to Sudan.