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  • Nile River Essay

    Early societies in Egypt had to alter their lives in accordance to when the Nile River would have it’s floods. These floods would occur from July-October. The waters of the Nile carried with them rich silt deposits that nurtured Egypt’s land and provided rich soil to produce an abundance of crops for food and trade. Being that the land was so fertile, early settlers had to embark on “three months of intensive agriculture work” to produce the large amount of food needed to survive (Orlin, 2010). These early settlers were so successful in cultivating and harvesting crops that Egyptian area became so densely inhabited. Not only did the Nile provide water for agriculture, it also served as a roadway for transportation. The Nile allowed this early human society to have communication with other countries and it also allowed them to be able to…

    Words: 1277 - Pages: 6
  • Nile Delta Geology

    Chapter One Geology of Nile Delta of Egypt Introduction Egypt is about 1001449 Km², located in the Northern corner of Africa. Nile Delta is controlled with Nile river branches. Nile river is about 6825 Km long. It Extends from Latitude 4° S to 31° N from Ethiopia, Kenyan plateau and African highland to the Mediterranean sea. It’s the longest river in the world. Without Nile River and its valley Fig. (1.1) Egypt is mainly a desert country ( Sestini ,1995) The present Nile Delta region is…

    Words: 1071 - Pages: 5
  • Nile Valley Civilization

    The Nile Valley was located along the Nile river and other parts of Africa. Without the Nile river, Egypt would have been swallowed by the barren deserts that surround it. The Nile Valley civilization had to conquer many tribulations that could have lead to the decline of power and eventually, the end of the civilization. One of major event that help the civilization thrive, was the yearly flood of the Nile River. By this annual flood occurring, the Egyptians were able to grow crops because the…

    Words: 1499 - Pages: 6
  • Nile Cycle In Africa

    Process of Nile cycle and its Importance in Agriculture River Nile of Africa is the largest river in the world as it covers a distance of more than 4,000 miles. The river begins near the equator, flowing northward from Lake Victoria, passing through Egypt and eventually emptying into the Mediterranean Sea (Said, 2013). The Nile has two primary tributes; the White Nile that flows from Rwanda and the Blue Nile originating from Ethiopia. In the past, Nile had a predictable flooding pattern that…

    Words: 947 - Pages: 4
  • The Nile River Valley Civilization

    The Nile River and Indues River Valley produced many independent cities that had features of civilization. Many cities emerge farmers begun cultivating fertile lands among rivers valleys and producing surplus. Farming was favored in these valleys. Flood waters produced silt across the valleys, renewing the soil and keeping it fertile. The river valleys also provided a regular water supply for the cities and their responsibilities. The rivers also had some challenges, farmers had to control the…

    Words: 1582 - Pages: 7
  • Nile River's Influence On Egyptian Civilization

    The Nile River is a powerful geographic feature that has influenced the development of the Egyptian Civilization. The Egyptian people were farmers and survived by living off of the land. Ancient Egypt was in the Northeast area of Africa and was based along the Nile River. The Egyptian people learned how to use the Nile River to their advantage. Egypt did not get much rain, which was not helpful because the crops needed water to grow. The Egyptians soon learned that the flooding of the Nile River…

    Words: 1269 - Pages: 6
  • Nile River Valley Civilization Essay

    Ever since man, we wondered about our origin, so our advances in technology allows Anthropologist to answer this lingering question. Early civilizations, discovered in the 1800’s, were found along the Nile River and other areas just northeast of Africa. The early civilizations were diverse in particular ways, but had similarities too. The political, social, and institutions of these areas will be analyzed further, because ideas eventually developed to form better civilizations in the future.…

    Words: 1568 - Pages: 7
  • The Importance Of The Nile River

    Did you know that the Nile River is 4,123 miles long? To put that in some perspective that is about as long as 235 football fields. The Nile is not just another river, but a center source to some of the earth’s greatest civilizations. I am going to show you some facts about the Nile pertaining to its structure, civilizations, and religion influence of other great civilizations. The Nile River The Nile River is said to derive from two main sources. The Blue Nile starts from a spring 5,000 feet…

    Words: 955 - Pages: 4
  • How The Nile Shaped Ancient Egypt

    The Nile is the 2nd longest river in the entire world. It stretches all across Africa at 4,258 miles long. The Amazon is the longest at 4,345 miles. But I’m not here to tell you about the longest rivers. I’m here to talk about how the Nile shaped Ancient Egypt. Tanzania, Uganda, Rwanda,Burundi, Congo-Kinshasa, Kenya, Ethiopia, Eritrea, South Sudan, Sudan and Egypt. This river comes from two others, the White and Blue Nile. The White Nile comes from Lake No and the Blue Nile comes from Lake Tana,…

    Words: 490 - Pages: 2
  • The Importance Of The Nile River In Africa

    The Nile river is in Africa. The name Nile comes from the Greek word Neilos, meaning valley. In an article written by Mandy Barrow, she says, “The River Nile is about 6,670 km (4,160 miles) in length and is the longest river in Africa and in the world. Although it is generally associated with Egypt, only 22% of the Nile’s course runs through Egypt” (Barrow). The Nile river was used for transporting trading goods, people, providing food and water, constructing pyramids, and nurturing animals.…

    Words: 768 - Pages: 4
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