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In his excavation report, Engelbach notes that the graves of Haraga were divided into 13 groups denoted by the letters A to H, NH, W1, W2 and Nz:
- Cemetery A contained 103 graves mostly of Dynasty 12
- Cemetery B was full of shaft tombs
- Cemetery C contained three groups of graves (C1, C2, C3)
- Cemetery D contained graves of the late Old Kingdom to the end of the First Intermediate Period as well as some Coptic burials
- Cemetery E lay between cemetery A and B
- Cemetery F
- Cemetery G contained about 30 Predynastic graves dating to Naqada IIC-IID
- Cemetery H lay about a mile south west of cemetery G and consisted of Predynastic graves dating to Naqada IIC-IID
- Cemetery NZ
- Cemetery S contained Middle Kingdom shaft tombs
- Wady 1 (W1) and Wady 2 (W2) contained poor burials of the Middle Kingdom
- Cemetery SH was a scatter of graves south of the village of Haraga
A wide variety of objects were recovered from the cemetery including statuettes in stone, faience, and wood, amulets, beads, steles and hundreds of scarabs.
The treasure of Lahun and antiquities from Harageh, 1914 : exhibited at University College, Gower St., London, June 22nd to July 18th / British School of Archaeology in Egypt. 1914. London.
Engelbach, Rex, Battiscombe Gunn, and Duncan Willey 1914. Harageh, 1913-14. Ancient Egypt 1914, 101-102.
Engelbach, R. 1923. Harageh. British School of Archaeology in Egypt and Egyptian Research Account  (20th year). London: British School of Archaeology in Egypt; Bernard Quaritch.
Petrie, Hilda Flinders 1914. "The British School of Archaeology in Egypt", The Journal of Egyptian Archaeology, Vol. 1, No. 3, 185-186.