Area A (Fig. 3). The surface level was composed of non-indigenous soil and various-sized stones. Below it, covered the bedrock (L2–L6), was a layer of fill (average thickness 0.6 m), which consisted of soil and a few pottery sherds from the Byzantine period. A terrace wall (W1; preserved length c. 6.5 m; Fig. 4), built of large flint stones and preserved to a height of one course, was documented on the surface, to the southwest of the excavation square. 
Area B (Fig. 5). A corner of a small building that was mostly destroyed (L15) was exposed in the eastern part of the area. The walls of the structure (W2, W3; preserved length 1.7–1.9 m; Fig. 6) were built of flint stones; collapsed stones were scattered alongside the walls. A scant amount of pottery sherds from the Byzantine period and two sherds from the Iron Age were exposed in the excavation squares.
Area C (Figs. 7, 8). A surface (4 × 20 m) built of river pebbles and various-sized flint stones was uncovered that might represent a section of an ancient road which was destroyed through time (Fig. 8).