Meet Indore’s Suyash Dixit Indian Who Declared Himself King of No Man’s Land Near Egypt


Indore’s Suyash Dixit Declared Himself King: A normal person who is hailing from Indore, Suyash Dixit entered the international border near Egypt and declared himself as a king for the No man’s land. He travelled to Bir Tawil, an 800 square mile no man’s land between Egypt and Sudan and planted a flag declaring himself as a king and even posted that on Facebook.

The CEO of Softinator wrote on Facebook, “I, Suyash Dixit, first of my name and the protector of the realm, declare myself as the king of “Kingdom of Dixit”. I call myself, King Suyash First from today. I declare this unclaimed land of Bir Tawil as my country from now to the eternity of time.” He also asked interested parties to apply for citizenship. It is not easy to reach the place as it is an international border.

Indore’s Suyash Dixit Declared Himself King of Bir Tawil:

Suyash also adding about how he reached the place and what difficulties a person has to face to reach there, wrote, The route that I took is under Egyptian military (it is an international border) and is an area of terrorists so military have ‘shoot at sight’ orders. But, if your Bucket List ideas are not scary enough then they are not worth trying! You need permissions to even enter the route to this place.

Suyash had some rules that he has to follow to reach that place and describing them and wrote that, “We [had] three conditions; no photos of military areas, be back in a single day and no valuables. Following the early civilisation ethics and rules, if you want to claim a land then you need to grow crops on it. I have added a seed and poured some water on it today. It is mine.”

Posted by Suyash Dixit on Tuesday, November 7, 2017

Well, Dixit is not the first person to claim the land. In 2014, an American travelled to the desert land to make his daughter a princess of the ‘Kingdom of North Sudan’. However, law expert Anthony Arend previously told the Washington Post that under international law, only a state can claim sovereignty over a territory.

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