The actual tomb of Hazira Maqbara is existent inside an underground quarter while the false grave is present in the chamber of the tomb. Beautiful 'Jali' work embellishes the eastern walls of the Maqbara and Quranic texts in Arabic language have been artistically carved within the tomb chambers, on the surface of 'lintels'. Merlon patterns painted in brick red colour adorns the surface of the parapet walls on the terrace of the tomb structure. Thick layers of plastered brick red colour are present in the lower parts of the cylindrical dome which flanks the tomb. A double-domed structure forms a part of the Hazira Maqbara which also possesses a garden tomb, as well as a stepwell or 'Vav' located along the western side of the modern road. This road is currently utilized for supplying water to the garden. The architecture of Hazira Maqbara is inspired by the Safavi-Persian style of architecture and is said to be the oldest amongst the Mughal monuments in the city.
Numerous tombs are present within tinier rooms which can be easily accessed by tourists and worshippers. Inside the Hazira Maqbara is yet another tomb which has been kept in a small room, at a particular odd angle. It is believed that initially the tomb was preserved parallel to the wall, but gradually with the passage of time it moved automatically, without any exterior help.