Naveta is a type of megalithic chamber tomb found in the Balearic Islands, particularly on the islands of Menorca and Mallorca, off the eastern coast of Spain. The term “naveta” comes from the Catalan word for “ship,” as the tombs have a boat-like shape resembling an overturned ship. Navetas are believed to have been built by the Talaiotic culture, an ancient prehistoric civilization that inhabited the Balearic Islands during the Bronze Age and Iron Age. These unique structures are among the most distinctive and well-preserved megalithic monuments in the region. Navetas were constructed using large stone slabs, arranged in a corbelled arch technique to create a beehive-like chamber. The entrance to the tomb was typically through a narrow passage leading to the central burial chamber. Inside the naveta, the remains of multiple individuals were found, indicating its communal use for burials. The function of navetas is believed to have been primarily funerary, serving as tombs for the Talaiotic people. The shape of the tomb suggests a connection to beliefs related to death and the journey to the afterlife. The construction and architectural design of the navetas demonstrate the advanced building skills and engineering capabilities of the Talaiotic culture. The study of navetas provides valuable insights into the burial practices and beliefs of ancient civilizations in the Balearic Islands. It also sheds light on the social and cultural aspects of the Talaiotic society and their reverence for the dead. The preservation of navetas as archaeological sites is essential for understanding the history and heritage of the Balearic Islands and their significance in the broader context of Mediterranean prehistory.