Carved into the cliffs within a stone's throw from each other, the above monuments contain motives that
show remarkable similarity in their architecture, ornaments a well as structure. Opening from a
colonnaded forecourt, these rock-cut cultic places have a traditional T-shaped ground plan and three
chambers. Its decoration resembles those of the 'Khokha-tombs': painted reliefs showing a significantly
clear and settled style are laid in clearly separated horizontal picture straps. Their typical elements
are reliefs and hierogliphics depicting scenes and images of Chapter 145 of the 'Book of the Dead' and
the 'Opening of the Mouth' ceremony as well as scenes where offering is made to the dead man. The double
false doors and the tomb-owner's half-statues prove that the tomb served as a cultic place as well. The
ornaments show passage to the other-world, the motifs of which are arranged in a way so that the series
of pictures and inscriptions purposely lead towards the inner part of the mortuary temple.
Unlike previous burial chambers, the niche carved in the main axis of the inner sanctum does not contain
any representations of the owner or his family. The statues depict Osiris and other gods, which proves
that the mortuary temple served as a holy place following the Amarna period. The owner and his family
were pictured in free-standing statues, just like the two groups of statues of Djehutymes found there.
The decorations of several 'Khokha-tombs' including that of Governor Nefermenu indicate an affection for
god Sokaris, which presents a new topic to study for historians of religion.