The Tomb of Sheikh Salim Chishti is famed as one of the greatest examples of Mughal structure in India, constructed all through the years 1580 and 1581, along with the imperial complex at Fatehpur Sikri near Zenana Rauza and going through south in the direction of Buland Darwaza, within the quadrangle of the Jama Masjid which measures 350 ft. Via 440 feet. It enshrines the burial place of the Sufi saint, Salim Chisti, a descendant of Khwaja Moinuddin Chishti of Ajmer, and who lived in a cavern at the ridge at Sikri. The mausoleum, constructed via Akbar as a mark of his respect for the Sufi saint, who foretold the birth of Akbar's son, who became named Prince Salim after the Sufi Saint and later succeeded Akbar to the throne of the Mughal Empire, as Jahangir.
The tomb has been built on a platform which is set 1 m. Excessive, a flight of 5 steps main to the doorway portico. The most important tomb constructing is enclosed by sensitive marble displays on all aspects, and the tomb is located within the centre of the main hall, which has a single semi-round dome. The marble constructing is beautifully carved, and has an ivory-like appearance. The plinth is ornamented with mosaics of black and yellow marble arranged in geometric styles. An ebony "chhaparkhat" enclosure surrounds the marble cenotaph, that is typically protected through a green fabric. A wooden cover incrusted with mother-of-pearl inlay mosaic over it.