Mohamed Ibrahim: Egyptology and the Pharaoh Conspiracy
Mohamed Ibrahim is an Egyptologist, Hieroglyphics Expert, Tour Guide and Director
Mohamed Ibrahim, inspired by an equally passionate desire to share his wisdom, offers a wide spectrum of knowledge regarding the history, arts, literature, and culture of the ancient Egyptians. Mohamed was born in Memphis, Egypt and studied (Ancient Egyptian, Coptic, Islamic) Art and history at Helwan University in Cairo.
He has been working as a tour guide and a teacher of Hieroglyphics since 2000. Mohamed’s comprehensive knowledge of Ancient Egypt, along with his background in comparative religions and spiritual studies has enabled him to fill lecture halls and conduct a variety of successful tours over the years. When he is not on tour, Mohamed frequently lectures on Egyptian mythology – its spiritual aspects in Egyptian art, and the Ancient Egyptian concept of Gods and Goddesses.
Adam Young’s Media Suggestions:
1) Labyrinth at Hawara – Dr. Carmen Boulter
This is a very long interview with Dr Carmen Boulter (from the Pyramid Code) about the massive labyrinthine complex at Hawara. The complex is at least 107 acres comprised of several levels – that don’t appear to be connected, maybe indicating re-use by different groups. It was already buried when the Romans were at the site and they partially deconstructed it for materials. There are some great 3D scans of the complex. Boulter and the other commentators speculate about its uses.
2) Labyrinth at Hawara
This is much shorter than the first video. The ancient Greeks describe the Labyrinth in depth including how it was used by the Dynastic Egyptians and what it looked like before the Romans quarried and destroyed it. It is short but interesting in that it reveals that a culture that came much later than the original designers recognized its significance.
3) Saqqara – National Geographic Channel
This is a very mainstream and overtly biased documentary. You can literally watch it with our without sound. The images of the interior tunnel system are very interesting though and rarely seen.