Experts of the Egyptian Meteorological Authority (EMA) forecast somehow hot weather to prevail in the northern parts of the country over hours of the daytime.
It would be hot in the Delta and Cairo up to the northern areas of Upper Egypt.
The southern districts next borders with Sudan and range mountains of the Red Sea would be exposed to scorching heat during hours to come.
However, it would be nice at night across the country.
Heavy mist would shorten range of visibility in the early morning especially in the northern parts.
Lower and medium air would dragged clouds to the northern coasts.
Moderate northeasterly winds would get fresher over the southern tip of Sinai Peninsula and the Gulf of Suez.
The Mediterranean Sea would see moderate conditions.
Waves swell to 1.5-2 meters and surface northwesterly wind would blow up there.
The Red Sea would witness moderate to rough conditions where waves would swell to 2-2.5 meters.
It is worth to mention that Egypt exposes to fallout of climate change.
Egypt is four times the size of the United Kingdom.
Because its boundaries extend from the Mediterranean Sea in the north to the Sudan in the south, its climate varies greatly. But although some tourists venture into the searing heat of the Sahara desert, most confine their travels to the Red Sea coast and the Valley of the Nile.
That Egypt is one of the hottest and sunniest countries on the face of the Earth is hardly any great surprise.
Around Alexandria and the resorts that fringe the Mediterranean, summertime temperatures usually peak at around 31 Celsius (87F) but further south, in Aswan, temperatures average 41 Celsius (106F).
Although there can be a few wet days each month along the Mediterranean coast, much of Egypt experiences little or no rainfall.
So with sunshine averaging eight to 10 hours each day in the winter and as much as 12 hours in the summer, the tourist can base their choice of time to visit solely on the likely temperatures.
With summer temperatures in excess of 35 Celsius (95F) touring the sites around Cairo can be very uncomfortable.
But it should also be pointed out that January and February can be quite chilly months in Cairo and along the northern half of Egypt’s Red Sea coast.
Dust-laden winds can affect almost any part of the country between late March and June. These can give some very unpleasant conditions at times.
Taking everything into consideration, the most favourable months to visit Egypt are likely to be November and early March. These months are generally not too hot and daytime temperature unlikely to exceed the low thirties Celsius.