Secrets of the Kuna


Complete the Mystery.


Bronze Ps3 bronze trophy

Secrets of the Kuna is a Mystery from Uncharted: Golden Abyss. Solving this mystery awards the bronze trophy, 'Secrets of the Kuna'. The Mystery features 11 components, spread throughout the game, and focuses on the ancient structures and culture of the indigenous people of Panama and Colombia - the Kuna.

Descriptive Text

Some ethnologists believe that the Kuna are descendants of an ancient and powerful race of people who ruled the region for centuries before vanishing overnight.

Components of the Mystery

Rope Bridge

Ancient bridges like this mark the trail used hundreds of years ago by the Kuna's ancestors for trade with what is now Colombia and Mexico.

Rope Bridge is a photo taken during Chapter 1: "You Ain't Seen Nothing Yet". When you arrive at the rope bridge, a brief cutscene will play before Jason Dante suggests taking a photo.

Kuna Death Mask

Masks like this were placed on the faces of the dead to prepare them for their joruney to the underworld. Offerings to Tayikwa included valuables such as Jade Carvings and Turquoise Glyphs.

The Kuna Death Mask is found as a Treasure in Chapter 1: "You Ain't Seen Nothing Yet". Immediately after taking a photo of the rope bridge, drop off the edge over the river. There will be a series of handholds leading off to the left. Follow these to the end, where you will find the treasure glinting.


The sixteenth-century Kuna's mythology evolved from their ancestors' much earlier pantheon of gods. Imtaysoyunna, protector of trade routes, is closely related to the ancient god Natucohuatli, god of commerce.

Imtaysoyunna is a carcoal rubbing and puzzle found in Chapter 1: "You Ain't Seen Nothing Yet". Completing this puzzle is story-related, and to do so you must take a Charcoal Rubbing from each of the pillars by the rope bridge, before assembling the rubbings to make an image.

Olocupinele Pictoglyphs

A pictoglyph wall depictig Olocupinele creating the sacred mountain of Takarkuna.

Olocupinele Pictoglyphs is a photo found in Chapter 1: "You Ain't Seen Nothing Yet".


A nuchus, or figurine, of Yomosakotet. Similar to the ancient goddess Tecatohuatli, this Kuna god was the patron of artists and singers.

Yomosakotet is found as a Treasure in Chapter 2: "No Prison Tats".


A sixteenth-century version of Mahuaquiotex, the ancient god of war, Takwichunna was the Kuna's god of weapons and bloodshed.

Takwichunna is a photo found in Chapter 2: "No Prison Tats".


Related to the ancient god Cuozicaltl, the sixteenth-century Kuna made offerings to Tayikwa when someone died.

Tayikwa is a Charcoal Rubbing found in Chapter 2: "No Prison Tats".

Ibeogun Pictoglyphs

A pictoglyph wall depicting Ibeogun bestowing on the Kuna the gifts of speech, picture-writing and the knowledge of wood-carving.

Ibeogun Pictoglyps is a photo taken in Chapter 2: "No Prison Tats".

Kuna Axe

2000 year-old Jade axes like this one, found throughout the Caribbean, can be traced to the ancient Jade mines of Central America, offering the Kuna a vast network of travel and trade.

The Kuna Axe is found as a Treasure in Chapter 13: "My Grandfather's Sanctuary".

Animal Nuchus

A nuchus, or figurine, represents the Kuna idea of purba, a spiritual continuum that joins all living things whether plant, animal or human.

The Animal Nuchus is found as a Treasure in Chapter 13: "My Granfather's Sanctuary".

Goblet of Teochicatol

Handed down through generations, serpent goblets like this were used by Kuna neles, of shamen, when attempting to converse with ancestor spirits.

The Goblet of Teochicatol is found as a Treasure in Chapter 13: "My Grandfather's Sanctuary".

File:Goblet of Teochicatol.jpg



The Mystery as it appears in Nate's journal.

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