Interment took place according to a ritual practice of ceremonies, sacrifices and funeral banquets similar to those required for cremation. The body of the deceased was prepared for burial with his best coloured clothes, as if he was still participating in the world of the living; relatives instead demonstrated their mourning by wearing dark clothing.
Decisions regarding burial practices, which were customarily orientated towards cremation, gradually began to include interment. Both burial practices could be found inside the same tomb. The mixed rite tomb No. 4 offers an example of this; it has an irregular shape to be adapted to previous tombs and inside, aside from cinerary urns, there is also a terracotta coffin for an infant and three arcosolia or arched niches in the walls in which there was space to accommodate several interred occupants.