Basically that day was that of nothing. The most absolute nothing. We had learned the lesson during Trip to Japan and in Egypt We decided that at least one day we would dedicate it to rest. We got up and went to breakfast with calm. While we were eating, all the nearby animals approached us to see what they could eat. That day I adopted a kitten who was rickety lost and I was feeding and caring for him during the week I was there. I like cats very much, but I don't have any because I don't want to leave the animal's responsibility to another person when I'm not there. It is curious because in Egypt the wild cats instead of being crooked and elusive were very meek and even let themselves be caught and petted.
Speaking of cats, while we were lying on the sunbed we met an Egyptian who was staying there. He was a musician and also had real estate business. He spent six months in Cairo and six months at the Nakhil Inn hotel. I was teaching a kitten that was two weeks old to a German girl. He explained that the mother had abandoned the kitten and that when he was about to starve to death, a dog had picked him up and taken him home to take care of him. The Egyptian, who was a friend of the dog's owner, adopted the cat and took care of him. And he told us: now I have it on a diet because I fed it so much that it got like a ball.
The kitten abandoned by his mother and rescued by a dog
While we were talking, two donkeys ran along the beach and the dogs of the hotel chased them out of the farm. In that the dogs began to bark and the donkeys to bray as the seven animals crossed ahead of us running. And the Egyptian man (sorry but I don't remember the name) told us: this looks like a walking zoo.
Guests playing paddles with the owner.
I did not want to do snorkel so as not to have to wear the contact lenses, so we took a canoe and we were paddling along the coast until we reached the reef and my partner started snorkeling while I stretched a little in the canoe.