The Temple of Debod is an antiquated Egyptian sanctuary that was destroyed and modified in Madrid, Spain. The place of worship was initially raised 15 kilometers 9.3 mi south of Aswan in Upper Egypt, near the principal waterfall of the Nile and to the colossal religious focus in Philae committed to the goddess Isis. From the quay, there is a long processional route prompting the stone-constructed fenced in area divider, through three stone arch doors, lastly to the sanctuary itself. Behind it lay the first asylum of Amun, the offering table room and a later haven with a few side-rooms and stairs to the rooftop.
The sanctuary was remade in one of Madrid's stops, the Parque del Oeste, close to the Royal Palace of Madrid, and opened to the general population in 1972. The reassembled entryways have been put in an unexpected request in comparison to when initially raised.