A high priestess of Sehkmet. Her coffin was purchased by Sir Charles Nicholson from an Egyptian antiquities market around 1858. It was among the hundreds of items Nicholson bequeathed to the University of Sydney and formed part of the base of the collection of the Nicholson Museum. It was erroneously cataloged as empty. In 2017, researchers opened the coffin where they discovered human bones, resin fragments, bandages, and faience beads that had once rested over the mummy as a net. Ancient tomb robbers had already severely damaged the mummy.
Less than 20% of the mummy seems to remain. CT scans suggested a person of about 30 years of age.
More than 7,000 beads were discovered, thought to have come from a funeral shawl or net.