Three royal stelae are located on a high rock facing east, toward the river Nile. The most northerly stela, dedicated by King Rameses V (c. 1147–1143 BC), is decorated with a scene showing the king presenting his Throne Name to the god Amun-Ra, his wife Mut, their son Khonsu, and the crocodile god Sobek. The inscription below mentions the most important works of this king, framed by his many titles.
The second stela was dedicated by the 22nd Dynasty king Sheshonq I (c. 945–924 BC). The goddess Mut leads the king to the gods Amun-Ra (her husband), Ra-Horakhty, and Ptah. Below, the hieroglyphic inscription indicates that the king opened this part of the Gebel al-Silsila quarries. The kneeling figure of the Overseer of Works of the Temple of Seshonq I in Thebes, can be seen at the base of this stela.
The third royal stela was made by King Rameses III (c.1184 –1153 BC) of the 20th Dynasty. It depicts the king presenting a figure of Maat, the goddess of order and justice, to the Theban triad consisting of Amun-Ra, Mut, and Khonsu.