Archaeologists have discovered a mummy estimated to be around 1,500 years old.
The Siberian Times reports that, although the unwrapping process is still underway, researchers believe it is "the first complete Turkik burial found in Central Asia."
EXPLORE MORE: Do you know more about science than most Americans?
The site was reportedly discovered by local animal herders at an elevation of more than 9,000 feet above sea level.
See more of the discovery in the gallery below:
A researcher with the Khovd Museum which is handling the excavation, has revealed, "This person was not from elite, and we believe it was likely a woman, because there is no bow in the tomb."
Pictures that have been released show a long-fingered hand and fairly well-preserved boots.
Numerous artifacts have been found with her including Mongolian clothes, an embroidered bag, and clay vase, among others.
EXPLORE MORE: The most dangerous places in the US
There was also an adult horse that appears to have been sacrificed and a saddle and bridle.
The team plans to continue unwrapping the body and hopes to ultimately learn more about the Turks who lived in Mongolia during that time.