Saturday 4 April 2020

Coronavirus Covid-19: Egypt's Great Pyramid Beams 'Stay Safe'

Egypt's Great Pyramid shows helpful messages to help battle the coronavirus Covid-19. Messages were "Stay safe", "Stay at home" and "Thank you to those keeping us safe." The amazing lights flashed in blue and green across the enormous structure at the Giza plateau, southwest of the capital Cairo.

Egypt now has a total of 66 deaths from Coronavirus Covid-19.

This beaming message is similar to the one in Switzerland. Switzerland's most famous mountain, the Matterhorn, has been beaming out messages about the coronavirus Covid-19 outbreak, such as "Stay at Home" and "Hope."

The Matterhorn is a mountain of the Alps in Switzerland and Italy. The height is 4,478 metres (14,692 ft) high. This makes it one of the highest summits in the Alps and Europe. Just east of the Matterhorn is Theodul Pass, the main passage between the two valleys on its north and south sides, and a trade route since the Roman Era.

Great Pyramid of Giza is made of limestone and granite. The height is 146.7 metres (481 ft) or 280 Egyptian Royal cubits. This structure was the tallest in the world from 2560 BC to 1311 AD. The Great Pyramid of Giza is also known as the Pyramid of Khufu or the Pyramid of Cheops. It is certainly the oldest and largest of the 3 pyramids in the Giza pyramid complex bordering present-day Giza in Greater Cairo, Egypt. Fascinatingly, it is the oldest of the 7 Wonders of the Ancient World, and the only one to remain largely intact.

More details about Egypt Coronavirus Covid-19 cases:

April 4, 2020 Medics at Egypt's main cancer center test positive for virus -

April 3, 2020 OPINION: Egypt is more concerned with controlling information than containing the coronavirus -

March 31, 2020 OPINION: Egypt's disdain for transparency will backfire in this coronavirus crisis -

April 3, 2020 Egypt suffers worst day so far for new coronavirus cases -


  1. Here's some more interesting news: Amid COVID-19 Closures, Egypt Sanitizes the Giza Pyramids. The country has shut down its museums and archaeological sites in an effort to slow the spread of coronavirus Covid-19.