Egypt’s antiquities ministry reported Sunday the disclosure of 14 sarcophagi in the Saqqara necropolis south of Cairo that had lain covered for a long time.
The coffins were discovered two days prior during an archeological burrow at the entombment spot where another 13 wooden stone coffins had been found a week ago, the service said in an announcement.
The tremendous Saqqara necropolis is situated around 16 kilometers (10 miles) south of the popular Giza pyramids. It is essential for the old city of Memphis, a UNESCO World Heritage site, and has the goliath Step Pyramid of Djoser.
Photos of the very much saved wooden final resting places show resplendent and many-sided works of art, with maroon and blue lines, just as hieroglyphic pictorials.
The service said more unearthings had been arranged, with the desire that another stash of wooden final resting places would be found at the site.
In a video dispersed for the current month declaring the revelations. Tourism and Antiquities Minister Khaled al-Anani said the ongoing finds at Saqqara were only the start.
Egypt has tried to advance archeological disclosures the nation over in an offer to restore the travel industry. That endured a shot from limitations on go because of the novel COVID pandemic.
In July, specialists resumed the Giza pyramids and other archeological locales to people in general following a three-month conclusion and deferred traveler visa expenses to bait holidaymakers.
Egypt is additionally intending to divulge its focal point undertaking of the Grand Egyptian Museum in the coming months.
The travel industry division, battered by long periods of political disturbance and dread assaults, had recuperated to draw record guests, around 13.6 million a year ago when the COVID-19 emergency struck.