There are two roughly cut recesses opposite each other in the right (southeast) and left (northwest) walls, each containing a wadjet eye. The floor in the center third of the chamber is lower than the front or rear.
Width:1.2 m Irregular
Orientation:0° from entryway A
Amuletic representationswedjat-eye left (Northwest) recess
Amuletic representationswedjat-eye right (Southeast) recess
This small, undecorated side chamber narrows towards the left (northeast) end. Piled near the rear (southeast) wall are large limestone blocks. A side of beef was found in the chamber.
Orientation:90° right from corridor B
The low, roughly cut, unfinished chamber is rectangular in plan. The chamber still contains the mummy of an unknown woman.
Relationship to main tomb axis:Parallel
Chamber layout:Flat floor, no pillars
Width:6.58 m Irregular
Orientation:0° from corridor B
An inscription on one coffin bore the name and title, royal nurse, In. In has been thought by some to be Sit-Ra, called In, royal nurse of Hatshepsut. The mummy is now in the Egyptian Museum, Cairo. The other, still unidentified mummy remained in situ. Thomas suggested it might be the mummy of Hatshepsut, relocated by Thutmes III.
This site was used during the following period(s):
During Ryan's work on the tomb in 1989, a wooden box was built to hold one mummy, and a metal cover was set over the pit entrance.
The tomb was excavated by Carter and then closed again. It was relocated by Donald Ryan of Pacific Lutheran University.
Thomas, Elizabeth. The Royal Necropoleis of Thebes. Princeton: privately printed, 1966. P. 137.
Weeks, Kent R. (ed.). Atlas of the Valley of the Kings (=Publications of the Theban Mapping Project, 1). Cairo: American University in Cairo Press, 2000. Map sheet 68.
Wilkinson, Richard H. and Carl Nicholas Reeves. The Complete Valley of the Kings. London: Thames and Hudson, 1996. P. 186.
Additional Tomb Information
Categories of Objects Recovered
Daughter of Ra