Between the homes of Bani Sahem in the Batha of Mecca and between Fustat in Egypt, the life of the skinny and shrewd Arab youth, Amr bin Al-Aas bin Wael, went. Strategically, it is among the list of dazzling Islamic minds that fueled the jihad in the era of the Rightly Guided Caliphate, and opened for Muslims countries and vast hearts, including Egypt and large parts of Libya
Amr ibn al-Aas was in his people, Bani Sahem, in a high place and honorable rank, and since the Quraysh settled in the Batha of Mecca, and their caravans traveled on the winter and summer trips, and received delegations coming to Mecca to perform the rites of Hajj, the Banu Sahem were the people of the season in disputes, and the trustees of the treasures of the gods that extended around the campus. And because of their cunning, wisdom and honesty, the Quraish handed over their financial file to them, and made it the main administrative and financial power for the neighbors of the Sacred House.
Between Al-Aas bin Wael, the rich merchant and the mother, Salma bint Harmala, who was captured and sold in the slave market in Mecca, Amr bin Al-Aas lived spoiled and frolicked in comfort and bliss, and experienced the conditions and expenses of life that stifled his return and sharpened his heart.
History writers have described Amr ibn al-Aas as having a high share of eloquence and eloquence, which supports his physical strength, his brilliant chivalry, his experience in combat, and his readiness for war.
In addition to these qualities, Ibn al-Aas added a competitive advantage of his own, for he was the answer of the prospects of a travel companion who did not return from one trip unless he intended to travel to another. And a ruling prince, and a profitable trader, an expert in the arts of marketing.