One of the oldest and most commonly worshipped gods throughout Ancient Egypt had the body of a man and the head of a jackal.
Camps are tough to program. This is one of the deep truths in life, like the Sun rising in the East and vanilla being the superior flavour of ice cream. These things are just known, drifting among us all in the collective unconsciousness. But why?
The volunteer of the month is: Jaime Simons! Congratulations!
Ancient Egyptians were excellent time keepers. They did not possess our modern clock technologies, but they were still able to measure each hour within a day, and at any given moment, could identify what time it was.
Today, we will be meeting one of the most powerful goddesses, Isis. There are multiple statues and depictions of her in the Unwrapping Egypt exhibition that is currently on display.
Staff at THEMUSEUM would like to thank Green Standards for their recent donation of gently used office supplies and furniture!
"Justine", a 3000-year-old Mummy, recently travelled to THEMUSEUM in Downtown Kitchener.
The mummification process was an extremely important practice because Ancient Egyptians believed that after their physical bodies died, their spirits lived on in the afterlife (which was referred to as the Field of Rushes).
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