A rock shelter located along the Wadi Ti-n-Taborak in the Awis area. The site’s back wall and vault contain petroglyphs and pictograms in different styles, often overlaid. The Camel and Pastoral styles are the most represented with subjects and scenes of great relevance. The most remarkable motifs are in the Pastoral style and are found in the back wall of the shelter. On the left side of the rock wall, we can see a portion of a faded scene showing cattle and herders (Panel 1). On the right, some herders are depicted inside a hut (Panel 2), probably in a small domestic setting. Both scenes, painted in red and white, show remarkable artistry despite their poor state of preservation. On the right end side is a red giraffe, painted nearly inside a lateral recession (Panel 3). The central area of the back wall contains the principal panel. Dozens of subjects in different styles painted over a long period of time have created a true palimpsest with white herders in the Ti-n-Lalan Pastoral style partially covered by red and white animals and human figures in the Camel style. Above this panel we can see a few figures in the Camel style, traces of some barely visible figures alongside handprints, and an elongated anthropomorphic figure. Additional figures (giraffes, cattle, and herders) in the Pastoral and Horse/Bitriangular style are located to the right of the latter scene. All the paintings on the main panel were damaged with illegible black and silver spray-paint scrawls during the 2009 vandalism. The damage at this site was extremely severe; fortunately, the most famous scenes (located in the back of the shelter) and the giraffe on the shelter’s far right side were spared.