Lotfy Mosque (Abdel Rahman Lotfy … Shabara ..) is one of the most beautiful mosques in Port Said, which was built in the early fifties … and most of its materials are imported from abroad and the Pasha Abdel Rahman Lotfy. The size of the palace is the same or greater, and the palace was removed and its tower was established by Sayyid Metwally.It is mentioned that there is the largest chandelier in Port Said of the crystal and it was frequented by tourists to visit it, and they wore sandals over their shoes. Displaced.

The people of the area of ​​the historic Lutfi Shabara Mosque, in the presence of Major General Adel Al-Ghadban, the governor of Port Said, opened today, the work of developing and raising the efficiency of the mosque, after the completion of the development work in the mosque by self-efforts.

This was attended by Eng. Kamel Abu Zuhra, Secretary General of the Governorate, Dr. Safwat Nazeer, Undersecretary of the Ministry of Awqaf and a group of executive bodies.

The Governor of Port Said congratulated the pioneers of the mosque on the opening of the development work, stressing that building and building mosques is one of the works that we draw near to God Almighty, calling on the Almighty to accept from the donors and those who are developing this mosque and reward them with the best reward.

The Governor of Port Said stressed that the work of developing the Lotfi Shabara Mosque primarily took into account the preservation of the architectural and archeological style of the mosque and the development of its entrances and the work of lighting, windows and facilities, in addition to raising the efficiency of the garden surrounding the mosque, noting the importance of the mosque, which is one of the oldest mosques with architectural heritage in the province.

On his part, Sheikh Ahmed Hussein stated that the restoration of the mosque, which was built in 1949 in the Andalusian style, was commissioned by Sherine Pasha, the former governor of Port Said at the time, to Abdel Rahman Lotfy to be a beacon to be seen by the ships crossing the Suez Canal, and for the minaret to embrace the pillars of the Cathedral.