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Chief Executive Officer

Mu’men Kafafi

As the CEO of Trex and Rawag, a group of companies in the fertilizers and mining industries, Mu’men has been leading the global expansion of our business for many years. He has successfully established and managed operations across Asia, Europe, Oceania, South America, and Latin America, exporting Egyptian rock phosphate and manufacturing phosphate fertilizers.

His core competencies include strategic management, financial planning, marketing strategy, and strategic negotiations. He has overseen and followed businesses exceeding 250 million dollars, with a staff size of over 1000. He is passionate about delivering excellence and innovation in the international business arena while creating value and impact for our stakeholders and communities.

Mu’men graduated from the Faculty of Management Sciences. He holds a degree in Marketing and International Business which he earned from Modern Science and Arts University (MSA) and the University of Greenwich. His educational background showcases his expertise making him a valuable asset to our organization.

Board and Team:

  • Chief Financial Officer / Chief Commercial Officer – Ahmed Hafez
  • Chief Operations Officer – Waleed Assem
  • Chief Marketing Officer – Yomna Mohsen
  • Marketing and Sales Director – Merna Eldesouky
  • CEO’s Executive Assistant – Alaa Samy
  • Chief Legal Officer – Mohamed Rakha
  • Customs Clearance Director – Ahmed Asaad
  • Shipping Director – Mohamed Asaad


Phosphorus is one of the minerals that plants need to flourish. Despite its moderate availability in nature, most soils, particularly calcareous soils, are nutrient-deficient. The least expensive form of phosphorus fertilizer is phosphate rock (PR). Both igneous and sedimentary processes can produce phosphate rock sources.

The Red Sea, the Western Desert, and Sebaiya (in the Nile Valley) are where you can find natural phosphate rock in Egypt. The PR dissolves more effectively in soil with higher levels of organic matter. PR is especially well suited for use with legumes. Environmentally speaking, biological solubilization of phosphate rock is preferable to acidulation.

Egypt produces roughly 6 million tons of phosphate annually and contains about 4% of the world’s phosphate reserves (2.78 billion tons). The paying zone is located between latitudes 24° 30′ and 26° 50′ N, while the phosphate resources in Egypt are located between latitudes 23° 10′ and 30° 50′ N.