Abdel Raouf described to ABC News that there are "many exciting remains such as columns, capital of columns, granite blocks, many objects. We're bringing the smaller objects out. The construction remains, we'll leave it as part of the underwater museum for people to dive in that area and look at it,'' Abdel Raouf told ABC News. The idea is that part of it will be underwater for tourists who want to dive and get closer to the objects. There will also be tunnels constructed within the museum for people who don't want to dive.
Because they are studying the visibility, sediment and pollution underwater, this has been an ongoing project for the past two years, it will need the financial support and a lot of preparation work before it is open to the public.