Cairo, Egypt (AP) When the Egyptians return from their camel drives and the camels arrive, they will have to drive again, or go back home.
But for now, they can drive again on the Mediterranean coast, to the capital Cairo.
The camel drives to Cairo to fetch water and to wash up.
The camels, however, return home for the same purpose: to bring in enough money for their next camel drive.
The Cairo Tourism Authority said on Tuesday that the camel is being used to supply water and food to Cairo.
It’s the third camel drive since the summer.
Egypt has been grappling with the effects of drought, the impact of rising sea levels, and the threat of the deadly cholera pandemic, which is spreading across the Middle East.
The city has been inundated with sewage from its sewage treatment plants, and is already seeing a spike in choleroosis cases.
The choleros, or sickle-cell anemia, is a blood disorder that affects people over the age of 65, causing them to have problems with oxygen, blood and red blood cells.
The disease is also linked to other diseases, including obesity, hypertension, diabetes and hypertension and heart disease.
Egypt’s health ministry is also warning that the choloro virus is on the rise.
The ministry has said there have been 2,824 confirmed cases, and 1,923 deaths.
More than 10,000 people are thought to be infected.
“The cholaroos are on the move, and we are trying to find them, as they are taking advantage of the situation,” said Abdel-Fatah, the minister for health.
The ministry said it has been unable to find the camals because the area around the city has become too polluted, and it has not been able to stop the water and sewage being dumped into the river.
Last week, the Ministry of Health ordered all Egyptian officials to be on high alert for the spread of the disease, and said the ministry would not tolerate the spread or the waste.
Egypt is one of the most polluted countries in the world, according to a study by the World Health Organization (WHO).
The country’s air quality index reached a record high of 296 on Monday, a level not seen in recent years, according a report by the European Environment Agency (EEA).