At some point in or before year 7 Hatshepsut assumed the role of Pharaoh. She would rule for approximately 22 years. Hatshepsut is one of only a handful of royal women who ruled Ancient Egypt. Hatshepsut took on the five-fold royal titulary of a Pharaoh
Items from the reign of Hatshepsut can be found in many museums across the world. A large collection of important artifacts can be found in the Egyptian Museum in Cairo. The Metropolitan Museum of Art in New York similarly has a large number of statues and other artifacts.
Panorama of the room at the Metropolitan Museum of Art, New York City dedicated to statues and artifacts of Hatshepsut
Speos Artemidos: Temple at Beni Hasan (Batn el-Bakarah) dedicated to the lion goddess Pakhet The Artemidos had an outer pillared hall and an inner sanctuary cut into the rock.  The temple was unfinished, but contained a dedication text denouncing the Hyksos rulers. The pillared hall shows Hatshepsut before various deities. An image of the goddess Pakhet was carved from the rock in a niche in the inner room.  The temple was later usurped by Pharaoh Seti I
Horus temple at Buhen:The ancient settlement of Buhen on the West Bank of Luxor was submerged with water during the flooding of Lake Nassar during the building of the Aswan Dam. Before the flooding, Buhen was excavated by British Egyptologist Walter Bryan Emery. Saved from the flood waters, a temple to Horus which was built by Hatshepsut was dismantled and moved to the Sudan National Museum. Today, it resides there for all to see. (from: Hatshepsut Project blogspot)
KV 20 was one of the first tomb to be constructed in the Valley of the Kings in Thebes. Originally constructed for Thutmose I, the tomb was later adapted for the burial of both Thutmose I and Hatshepsut. 
KV 60 was the tomb of Hatshepsut's nurse Sitre-In. Hatshepsut's mummy was found in this tomb. 
Rock Cut Tomb, in Thebes. This tomb was started for Hatshepsut when she was the great royal wife to Thutmose II. (Photographs)w