The tomb of Khe-em-het or Khaenhet is one of the tombs discovered in 1842 in that archaeological site of nobles' necropolis in Khokha in the west bank at Luxor. It is the tomb of Kha-Em-Het, the Overseer of the Granaries of Upper and Lower Egypt. and Royal Scribe during the reigns of Amenhotep III and Amenhotep IV. Unfortunately, the tomb was discovered in a badly ruined condition because the villagers used to live in it and the smoke of their fires blackened the walls. Attempts to clean the tomb by Sir Robert Mond in the early 1900 did more harm than good and removed the paintings on the wall. Nevertheless, the interior walls of the tomb are adorned with some worth seeing scenes of offering scenes processions of bulls to be sacrificed to Amenhotep III, figures of bound Nubian and Asiatic captives, agricultural scenes of workmen threshing, winnowing, and tabulating the grain harvest.