The climate of Egypt is governed mainly by its location in the north-eastern part of Africa on the margin of the largest desert in the world. Egypt is placed firmly in the sub-tropical dry belt, although conditions on its northern coast are ameliorated by the presence of the Mediterranean Sea. Egypt mean annual temperatures are high and register between 20 and 25 degrees Celsius. Major variations occur between summer and winter temperature, as well as between coastal and interior locations. Throughout Egypt, days are commonly warm or hot, and nights are cool. Egypt has only two seasons: a mild winter from November to April and a hot summer from May to October. The only differences between the seasons are variations in daytime temperatures and changes in prevailing winds. In the coastal regions, temperatures range between an average minimum of 14 degrees Celsius in winter and an average maximum of 30 degrees Celsius in summer. Temperatures vary widely in the inland desert areas, especially in summer, when they may range from 7 degrees Celsius at night to 43 degrees Celsius during the day. During winter, temperatures in the desert fluctuate less dramatically, but they can be as low as 0 degrees Celsius at night and as high as 18 degrees Celsius during the day. The highest temperature recorded in Egypt in 2005 was 46.2 C degrees on July 31st. The hottest temperature ever recorded on Earth most likely occurred in Death Valley, California, when the National Weather Service recorded a temperature of 56.7 degrees Celsius on July 10th 1913.
I am going on a nile cruise on the 11 of may wot will the weather be like then