Nefer held the titles ‘Supervisor of Artisans’ and ‘Director of Choir Singers’ during early Fifth Dynasty. His tomb was a non-royal tomb of two esteemed musicians, a father and a son. It is located in the section of Unas Pyramid, in the Necropolis of Saqqara. The tomb of Nefer is usually open to visitors on request (but photography is no longer allowed inside the tomb). The deceased shared his tomb with eight other family members, including his father, Kaha (Kahay), who held the same title of ‘Director of Singers’ and his mother who was a Priestess of Hathor. The Tomb comprises a long offering hall and a serdab chamber. Famous for its rich scenes, highly-skillful craftsmanship was executed in its paintings. Many of the scenes are agricultural, and some depictions show scenes of daily life. In some interesting scenes, a herdsman is shown tending cattle which are grazing on the leaves of a tree and a boatmen is depicted jousting in the marshes. The tomb contains nine burial shafts and in one. The mummy that was discovered in the burial shaft of the tomb is thought to belong to Nefer himself. A wooden box was also found in a burial shaft containing a cursive account of linen in the year of the sixth census. Also discovered were an offering basin of Kaha and a wooden model boat.