This tomb is currently covered by the prototype of the GCI-SCA proposed shaft cover. Humidity and temperature are being monitored but the GCI-SCA to determine the effects on the environment of the closed shaft cover. As the tomb is not included on any extant map, its official number is unknown and requires confirmation.
The tomb was constructed in the 18th Dynasty and it is uncertain as to whether there was any reuse.
This site was used during the following period(s):
The tomb is considered stable by the GCI-SCA, although there are signs of rock deterioration. Marl in the shaft exhibits areas of surface fracturing and detachment. Inside the chamber, rows of chert nodules and perpendicular joints reveal drastically upturned bedding planes. Thick, cracked mud covers the floor and is occasionally caked on the walls, indicating that a relatively large amount of flood water and debris has entered the tomb. This was corroborated by Christian Leblanc, who recalls having to pump water out of the tomb after the 1994 flood. Localized signs of bats are present, as are mud wasp nests. Floodwaters have contributed to the precipitation of salts in fissures throughout the tomb.