A fieldstone-built wall (W1; width 1.5 m) preserved three courses high bisected the two squares. A beaten floor (thickness 0.15 m) that consisted of potsherds and gray material and seems to be a mix of soil and ash abutted the wall. The floor sealed part of a large refuse pit (L103), which was only partially excavated because a modern building covered it. The refuse pit contained a large quantity of potsherds, dating from the middle of the Byzantine period (fourth–fifth centuries CE) and consisting mainly of jars, jugs and kraters (Fig. 2:1–9), as well as fragments of roof tiles (Fig. 2:10), four intact oil lamps (Fig. 2:11–14) and several fragments of lamps, a basalt palette (Fig. 2:15), a three-legged basalt bowl (Fig. 2:16) and the leg of another basalt vessel (Fig. 2:17).


An especially large quantity of glass fragments (c. 400) was found in the two excavation squares, including 108 fragments from the refuse pit, 52 fragments above the floor and 160 body fragments that could not be identified. The fragments represent common glass vessels that are typical of the fourth and the beginning of the fifth century CE, including shallow and deep bowls, several of which are adorned with a blue horizontal trail on the rim, a large number of hollow ring bases of bowls; applied trails bases of bowls; several beakers with solid bases and wine glasses. A relatively small number of bottle fragments were found. A lump of raw glass and several flawed glass fragments imply the existence of a glass workshop nearby.


Ten coins, five of them illegible, were found. The identified coins date to the fourth century CE, four of them date to 364–375 CE. Three of the four are Securitas Republicae (IAA Nos. 88555–88557) and one is a Gloria Romanorum type (IAA No. 88559).