Among the ritual objects found in the area known as Cruz Mocco highlight two small gold sculptures of anthropomorphic or humanoids images in a plea position, stated Sabino Quispe, a resident archaeologist.
Both sculptures, one of them upright with two centimeters high and the other sitting with eight millimeters high, have an approximate weight of 4.50 grams.
The ritual objects also include 18 metal and quartz objects, among tupus (pins), khuyas or smoky quartz crystals and other religious accessories. 19, 309 beads, 859 of them prepared from spondylus (thorny shell) and the rest with human and animal teeth like monkeys and cats were also found.
Sacsayhuamán (also known as Saksaq Waman) is an Inca walled complex near the old city of Cusco, at an altitude of 3,701 m. Some believe the walls were a form of fortification, while others believe it was only used to form the head of the Puma that Sacsayhuamán along with Cuzco form when seen from above.
Like much Inca stonework, there is still mystery surrounding how they were constructed. The structure is built in such a way that a single piece of paper will not fit between many of the stones.
This precision, combined with the rounded corners of the limestone blocks, the variety of their interlocking shapes, and the way the walls lean inward, is thought to have helped the ruins survive devastating earthquakes in Cuzco.