The tomb of Shepsipumin dates to the sixth Dynasty, at the end of the reign of King Pepy II (2278-2184 BC). It was situated high up on the cliff, at a height of 225 metres. Shepsipumin was also called Kheni and was the eldest son and successor of Theti-Iker, owner of the neighbouring tomb no. H26.
Kheni held many titles, ‘Count’, ‘Treasurer of the King of Lower Egypt’, ‘Sem-priest’, ‘Sole companion’, ‘Overseer of Upper Egypt’, ‘Lector-priest’, ‘Overseer of priests’, ‘Great overlord of Akhmim’. His wife, Hetpet who held the title the ‘Priestess of Hathor ‘ and two of their daughters were also mentioned in the tomb, in addition to four sons. The name of their eldest son is Teti.