The Valley of the Kings is really an immense entombment site which is geologically partitioned into the East and West. The motivation behind the valley is to give a spot where tombs can be built to cover the pharaohs and other aristocrats of Egypt amid the New Kingdom period, from 1600 to 1100 B.C. At present, there are an aggregate of 62 tombs found in the valley. Lamentably, not these tombs are accessible to people in general. Some are shut as a result of booked rebuilding. Furthermore, regardless of the fact that all tombs are open, it would be physically unthinkable for a visitor to visit every one of them inside one day. Hence, the ticket given to guests, to see the Valley of the Kings, is great just for three tombs. For guests who wish to see the acclaimed tomb of Tutankhamun, a different ticket is required on the grounds that this tomb is the most as of late found.
What can a guest anticipate from the tombs in the Valley of the Kings? The prior tombs were pyramids while the later ones lean towards the square-like outlines. Notwithstanding the distinctions in the external appearance of the later tombs, they all bear the same significant parts which are three separate hallways, one waiting room, and one sarcophagus chamber. This last chamber is normally fabricated at the most reduced level.
There are two noteworthy attractions to going by these tombs. Initially, the tombs were storehouses of the fortunes of the dead pharaoh. Also second, the pharaohs themselves who were treated and embalmed in this chambers. With the farthest point of going by three tombs, the inquiry for the traveler would be this: which tomb? Probably the most went by ones are those that fit in with Tuthmose III, Horemheb’s, and Rameses VI. Yet it might likewise be intriguing to visit the tombs of Rameses IV and Seti I.