Stratum 2, discovered beneath Stratum 1 walls, yielded a large quantity of potsherds and flint tools from the Late Chalcolithic period, including a complete pot found in a section beneath W104 (Fig. 3), which prevented it from being retrieved. A probe (L105; Fig. 3) dug into the lower part of the stratum was not completed.

Stones found in the south of the area (L109) were either part of a wall or a collapse. Slightly to their south and on the same level was a line of medium-sized stones, which was identified as a wall, in addition to what may have been a rounded corner (W111).
  
Stratum 1 yielded the foundations of two perpendicular, joining walls (W103, W104) that formed two spaces. Wall 103 was built of two rows of fieldstones with a core of small stones. A third wall, in the west balk (W110), seems to have formed a corner with W103 (Figs. 4, 5).
A concentration of stones found to the northeast of Walls 103 and 104, at a lower level than W103. It was unclear if these were the remains of another wall, but they clearly belonged to Stratum 1. The dating of this stratum to the EB IB is based on pottery found above and beside W103 and W104 (not drawn).
 
The excavation yielded a large quantity of pottery from the Late Chalcolithic period and a few finds from EB IB. Most of the pottery was found in Stratum 2: an amphoriskos (Fig. 6:1), numerous bowls (Fig. 6:2–10), a cooking pot (Fig. 6:11), handles with a triangular cross-section, of a type characteristic of the Late Chalcolithic period (Fig. 7:1–6; Frankel et al. 2001:49, Type 8) and body fragments with a typical Late Chalcolithic plastic decoration (Fig. 7:7–11). Several basalt artifacts—bowls (Fig. 8:1, 2), weights (Fig. 8:3–6) and grinding stones (Fig. 8:7)—should be attributed to Stratum 2.
 
The excavation at Khirbat Dalhamiya unearthed architectural remains dated to Early Bronze IB and the Late Chalcolithic period. The foundations of an Early Bronze IB structure were preserved, but the excavation finds are insufficient to form any conclusions about its function or size. The site also yielded numerous late Chalcolithic finds with no corresponding architectural remains. The quantity and nature of the finds indicate the presence of a Late Chalcolithic settlement whose remains may lie deeper than those uncovered in the current excavation; the bottom of the Late Chalcolithic layer was not established.
The remains unearthed in the current excavation probably represent the fringes of the settlement at Khirbat Dalhamiya during these periods, whose remains were cut into while quarrying out the Jordan River diversion canal (Fig. 1).