The Egyptian and Kemetic reconstructionist paths are the easiest to learn about and the hardest to follow. Unlike the previous paths mentioned, these two paths have written documents describing rituals, spells, and beliefs to follow. Every path can have a personal aspect to it; oral traditions are just easier to tailor than written ones. Wiccans can follow an Egyptian pantheon and usually have no problems blending the two faiths together. Traditional Kemetics, however, do not consider themselves Wiccan.
The biggest difference between Kemeticism and Wicca is that the latter must cast a circle to create sacred space. Kemetic followers have an area in their house or on the land that is already dedicated to be sacred. A Kemetic ritual will give offerings of water, fire, and/or incense to the God/dess and all offerings must be consumed by the close of the ritual. Food offerings are not left out for fairies or wildlife like you would find in Wiccan traditions. The deity “eats” the spiritual layer of the offering while the participants consume the rest in what is considered a shared meal.
Another difference between the two paths is the concept of God and Goddess. Wiccans honor both deities and some Kemetics do as well. The Egyptian faith is actually more monotheistic than most people realize. There is one God (Source) and all other God/desses are either representations of things in the world or are names for different aspects of God. An example would be the Goddess Hathor. She is considered the daughter of Ra (the one God) and at the same time she is Sekhmet, the lioness Ra sends to punish mankind for falling away from their faith. As Hathor she is the loving, motherly aspect of Ra and as Sekhmet she is the destructive, warrior aspect. But, in both forms, she came from Ra and is part of him. Confusing, isn’t it?
Whether you believe in one God with many parts or many God/desses, the central theme to Egyptian and Kemetic teachings is the concept of ma’at, which (roughly) means justice or divine order. The Goddess Ma’at is the overseer of divine order and it is against her feather your heart will be weighed at death. If your heart is as light, or lighter, than her feather you led a just and good life and can continue on to the afterlife. Ma’at (the concept not the Goddess) can be heard in each person’s heart and will help you lead a balanced life. Having a balanced life means acting in accordance with the perfect universe, the universe as it was when created.
Kemetics follow a different calendar than Wiccans because of location of ancient Egyptians in the southern hemisphere. There are several books that were created to match Wiccan solar holidays with the Egyptian equivalent, such as An Egyptian Book of Shadows by Jocelyn Almond. While on the topic of books, two other good resources for learning about Egyptian faith are: Egyptian Paganism For Beginners by Jocelyn Almond and Circle of Isis by Ellen Cannon Reed. Jocelyn Almond is a Priestess-Hierophant for the Fellowship of Isis and runs her own degree programs.
Located in Phoenix, and run online, is the Isis Moon Temple who dedicate their time to teaching students Kemetic practices (they do not refer to themselves as Kemetic), priesthood/seminary, and tarot all in the Egyptian faith. The Isis Moon Temple also offers witchcraft training, which is similar to Egyptian Wicca. A large amount of information is available through their website without having to become a member.