Mazhar Botanic Garden (MBG) is the first privately owned non-profit botanical garden in Egypt, located in the Barageel district of the Giza governorate, 5km away from central Cairo. Mazhar Botanic Garden accommodates the highest level of biodiversity in the country, with a plant collection of 60,000 living specimens ranging from tropical plants and palms, flowering trees and vines, to conifers, cycads, cacti and desert succulents. The garden displays 3,500 different plant species, distributed throughout 23 acres of currently cultivated garden space. A haven for vulnerable and endangered species, MBG is committed to its conservation efforts, focusing primarily on collecting and cultivating globally-rare plants, which are classified as "threatened" by the IUCN[1] (2021). As a registered member of the BGCI (Botanical Gardens Conservation International) [2], Mazhar Botanic Garden pledges to continue serving its cultural, educational, and scientific purpose in society by proceeding to preserve and publically display its impressive plant variety, provide researchers and university students with full access to its scientific and academic facilities, and also by striving to beatify urban landscapes in Egypt and beyond through its promotion of biophyllic and sustainable design strategies. MBG has established international correspondences with leading botanical institutions like Kew Gardens, Missouri Botanical Garden, and the NY index, thereby benefiting greatly from the free exchange of information. In 2010 representatives from Kew Gardens conducted a study/report following their visit to Mazhar Botanic Garden, and in their report MBG was described as having "an extensive collection of plants" growing in what was deemed by Kew is team as being "an impressive setting". MBG adopts an open-door policy by sharing its knowledge, experience, and plant collection with fellow botanical gardens in the country, and also by donating seeds seedlings and cuttings from its newly acquired species on a regular basis. MBG further contributes financially and logistically in effort to help restore Egypt is historical gardens which once stood as a proud representation of the country is rich botanical heritage.