Trafalgar managing director Matt Cameron-Smith said he had received advice from ground operators that while the situation was tense and no-one could predict what would happen in coming days there was strong security in place and the places visited in the itinerary were quiet, with no concerns or inconvenience.
«We have moved a couple of hotels to be doubly sure but all reports so far are that our trip is unaffected,» he said.
«We called everybody who was travelling and those about to travel, along with their travel agents, to make sure they were aware of what was happening and they all said they were going to go.»
Mr Cameron-Smith said it would have to be a stronger alert before the company cancelled trips.
«We have a duty of care and we’re taking every precaution,» he said.
«If we don’t think it is safe we won’t go there.
Intrepid Travel spokeswoman Amanda Linardon said the company had not cancelled any tours to Egypt yet, but it had changed hotels to ensure travellers were kept away from the demonstrations and cancelled trips to the museum.
Cox &Kings corporate director Nigel Loveday, which runs Tempo Holidays, said all its passengers were safe and enjoying their holidays without disruption.
Egypt is suffering an economic crisis with regular blackouts, fuel shortages, rising living costs and jobs shortages.
The opposition claims more than 22 million Egyptians have signed a petition calling on the president to quit.
But the president has rejected the military’s demands for him to resign.
If he doesn’t end the crisis the army plans to dissolve parliament, rewrite the constitution and hold new elections.
Foreign Minister Bob Carr advised Australians in Egypt to avoid involvement in street protests, even as an observer.