'We were here'.
A Bedouin family could have lived here for awhile, and possibly left a little after the oil wells have flourished in their surroundings.
A typical Bawdi camp will have a tent and a pen (or some pens) for the livestock. Camels, goats, and sheep are the common animals being raised.
I have been told that a camel can cost a fortune. Like hundreds of thousands! USD!
It is a must that you let a caravan or even a single camel cross the road when you see one. When camels are sighted from afar walking or just grazing near the road, you should slow down or even stop if you must.
From observation, many Bedouins now are adapting some modern convenience. There are some who own vehicles that can be used to herd the camels (although the sight of a camel-rider directing/leading a caravan is still more ‘alluring’ to me). Also, it is an easy way to travel to and from the edge of the desert when necessary.
Again, these particular nomads could have been driven off by the changes that sprung around them, and went to a more isolated/desolated area.
(A five-minute stop just to take photographs. Had this been spotted on a later time, I would have spent longer time to look around the site. But of course, I was more than elated to have stepped on this ground.)