An ad campaign from Sainbury’s has been seen by thousands of Egyptians who have visited the country’s capital, Cairo.

The company has also posted a video in Arabic on Facebook, and in English on Twitter.

“Awwwwww, how did you miss this?” one person says.

Another person writes: “A real sweet ad.”

“A lot of people are watching this.

It’s just amazing,” said the woman.

“It’s a beautiful ad.

It shows people the power of friendship and love.”

The ad campaign is being run by Egyptian firm Hameed Al-Tayyar, which also created a video for the campaign.

The ad is being seen by a wide range of Egyptians, from students to middle-class professionals.

The woman who wrote the ad, who asked to be identified only as Anissa, said she had visited Cairo with her husband in 2015, but she had been told by Sainsburys that her visit was cancelled due to “political reasons”.

“The people who visited didn’t realise that the campaign is coming out,” she said.

Anissa added that she would be “totally disappointed” if her visit had been cancelled. “

But I have to say I was a little bit disappointed that I was not able to visit.”

Anissa added that she would be “totally disappointed” if her visit had been cancelled.

Egypt has been hit hard by the deadly outbreak of the coronavirus, which has spread to over 200 countries, including the US, the UK, France, Brazil and Germany.

The US is the world’s top producer of coronaviruses, with more than 8,000 deaths and more than 500,000 cases.

A number of people have been arrested in Egypt over the coronovirus outbreak.

In October, the country had one of the highest death rates in the world.

In February, the number of deaths among Egyptians was almost twice that of the US.

A government spokesman said last month that Sainsbuns’ ad campaign had been a success and that it would be working on “new, creative and more innovative ways of reaching our customers”.

But some people in Egypt have not welcomed the campaign as a win.

“People have been sick and dying,” said one of those people, who requested anonymity.

“We have been saying this for years.

The ad is a slap in the face of the Egyptian people.”