The tomb is situated in the south part of the el-Khokha region (see , according to Kampp).
To reach it, one today descends a flight of steps at the front of the courtyard, several metres down below. In the courtyard are the entries to three monuments:

To the west, is tomb .

To the south, the tomb of , which presents a lot of similarities to the previous one. These two tombs, TT 296 and TT 178, belong to the same period, that of Ramesses II, and similar craftsmanship suggesting that they were made by the same workshops.

To the north, the tomb TT 365 of Nefermenu. It is the oldest of the three, and the courtyard was originally his.
It can be seen, by looking at the images, as to how much the ground level has risen over the centuries.
The original entry of the courtyard is no longer recognisable. It was at the same location as the Ramesside staircase, under the modern one. The walls are made of bricks, still visible on the left side and at the front of the courtyard, and should also date from Ramesses. Only the primary foundation of limestone, buried in the modern reconstruction work, indicates that the facade dates from the 18th Dynasty.
A burial shaft belonging to TT365 has been dug (of unknown depth) in the northeast corner of the courtyard, directly into a rocky block which hasn't even been levelled ()

The tomb of Nefermenu dates from the time of Thutmosis III, whose cartouches are found on the lintel of the entry, on either side of which are his serekh emblems and a pile of offerings. The deceased carries the titles of "chief of the manufacturers of wigs of Amon in Karnak" and "scribe of the treasury of Amon". His wife is named Amenhotep.
The doorpost on the right, the best preserved, shows the offering formulae to Ra-Horakhty (the innermost), to the goddess of the harvest, Renenutet (the outermost), and to a hammered out divinity (at the centre) where the specialists have recognised Amon, deleted by the zealots of Akhenaten. It is unknown as to whether the missing parts of the amounts, which must have represented the seated owner, have been stolen by antique lovers or destroyed in antiquity and replaced by stone inserts.

The ceiling of the entry passage would have included some texts with the titles of the deceased and his wife.
Nothing else exists, because the excavation of the tomb had been abandoned very early in its creation.