Contact us
Egypt Trust Company Addresses and Branches
- Cairo: Exhibition Grounds - Salah Salem - Behind Gate 4 for Pedestrians
Sunday to Thursday from 8 am to 8 pm and Thursday and Saturday from 8 am to 4 pm

- Cairo: Salah Salem Street - General Authority for Investment - 3rd Floor
From 8:30 am to 3 pm

- Cairo: Cairo International Airport - Office No. 211 First Floor - Cargo Agents Complex
From 8:30 am to 4 pm, closed on Friday and Saturday

- Egypt Trust: Economic Court
From 9 am to 3 pm, closed on Friday and Saturday

- General Treasury Branch (Laoghly Square - Ismail Abaza Street)
From 9 am to 2 pm, closed on Friday and Saturday

- Chamber of Commerce in Cairo - Bab El-Louk
From 9 am to 2 pm, closed on Friday and Saturday

- Giza: Saqquir Mall Branch - Al-Kafrawy Axis, Saqquir Mall, Juor Al-Safwa Hospital, Piece 8 B Service Area, Reach Peak
From 9 am to 4 pm, closed on Friday and Saturday

- Media Production City Branch - Al-Wahat Road - Gate 4 - City Administration Building
Sunday to Thursday from 9 am to 4 pm

- 6th of October City: Investment Authority Branch - Al-Wahat Road in front of Masr Mall Pedestrian Bridge
Sunday to Thursday from 8:30 am to 3:00 pm

- Alexandria: Investment Authority Branch - 29 km Alexandria Desert Road
From 8:30 am to 3 pm, closed on Friday and Saturday

- 7 El Nasr Street - Al Manshiya - 2nd Floor - Apartment 203.
Daily from 8:00 am to 4:00 pm, closed on Friday and Saturday

- Dakahlia: Egypt Trust Mansoura Branch next to Eden Cinema
Sunday to Thursday from 9 am to 2 pm

- Damietta: 3rd Floor - Unit 417 - Damietta Port Centre Mall, Ghanam Mall - West of Damietta Port
Sunday to Thursday from 8 am to 4 pm

- Chamber of Commerce Tameez Office
Sunday to Thursday from 9 am to 2:30 pm

- Qalyubia: Chamber of Commerce - Banha
Sunday to Thursday from 9 am to 2 pm

Egypt Trust

Digital Signature

Digital SignatureDigital Signature

Quickly configure & deploy legally binding e-signatures for your personal documents, contracts, and web forms and deal with different services introduced by the government or private sector.


Egypt Trust offers
legally-binded Digital Signature Certificates.

As a Certifcate Authority (CA). Egypt Trust issues Digital Signature Certificates for normal persons. essentially it is the most valid and legal electronic form of your normal handwriting signature (Ink & Paper).

Beside it has the same legal value and it can be applied on basically all kinds of the electronic documents. Moreover it facilitate and secure your daily e-Transactions and make it easy to verify.

Digital Signature

General advantages of Digital Signature Service

Easy and fast procedures to issue it.

Saves time and effort, ease to use and apply.

It cannot be falsified, nor repudiated

For personal, commercial or administrative purposes

It has the utmost protection, safety and legal cover

Privacy and Signerʼs identity verification

Signing and authenticating all types of transactions, documents, requests, electronic correspondence and e-mail.


Digital signature tool
( smart token ) identity

It is a smart chip (Smart Token) with a digital certificate registered with the holderʼs digital identity (National ID Number, Position, Authorities, Official e-mail).

The chip is inside the USB reader to be connected to the computer, where the signature will be electronically signed after entering the PIN.


The Egypt Trust Digital Signature simplifies your processes, reinforces security, saves time and reduces costs.

It also improves customer relationships. It’s an effective sales strategy.


eInvoices (Portal Registered)

Customs & Nafeza
Orders & Shimpments (Nafeza Registered)
All types of companies

FAQFrequently asked questions

Below we’ve provided a bit about Digital Signature. If you have any other questions, please get in touch using our hotline or whatsapp.

Digital Signatures (standard electronic signatures) take the concept of traditional paper-based signing and turn it into an electronic “fingerprint.”

This “fingerprint,” or coded message, is unique to both the document and the signer and binds both of them together.

The digital signature ensures the authenticity of the signer.

Any changes made to the document after it is signed invalidate the signature, thereby protecting against signature forgery and information tampering.

Digital signatures sustain signer authenticity, accountability, data integrity and non-repudiation of documents and transactions.

Of course. In case there is any alteration in the document, the signature is no longer valid since the document has been modified and the signed hash does not match the current hash. On the other hand, if there is any indication that the user’s private key has been compromised (among other reasons), the digital certificate can be revoked and can no longer be used for signing.

Due to the multiple benefits it brings and the level of security it offers, the digital signature has been adopted by numerous organisations in the public and private sectors, and in industries as diverse as financial, healthcare or legal. The laws of each country regulate its use.

Besides, many companies aspire to achieve the model of “paperless office“, which would allow them to save costs, have a better organisation of documents and produce a lower environmental impact.

Sure, since 2004 e-signature law and the ITIDA rules. any electronic document signed with a valid digital signature is considered a valid piece of evidence similar to a physical document signed with a hand-written signature.

Digital signatures are based on digital certificates issued by certification authorities (CA). The certificates are used to link digital identities to the pair of keys generated by a user and contain data such as their name, the date on which the certificate expires, a copy of the public key and information about the CA that issued the certificate.

The corresponding CA verifies the identity of each user; once it has been carried out, the said user can issue a digital certificate and sign the document they want.

In turn, the digital certificates are based on asymmetric cryptography, and as we mentioned in the previous point, they have a public key and a private one.

The corresponding CA verifies the identity of each user; once it has been carried out, the said user can issue a digital certificate and sign the document they want.

From a technical point of view, when you want to sign a document, a hash (a unique and non-transferable identifier of a digital document) is usually generated using a hash function. This hash is encrypted using the signer’s private key and combined with the public key to create what is commonly known as a digital signature.

The receiver, in turn, verifies the identity of the signatory through the public key, which allows guaranteeing the privacy of the information exchanged between two users.