(1) A curved wall of a watchman’s hut (diam. c. 2 m; Fig. 2); it is built of a single course of medium and large stones, some roughly hewn, and preserved to a maximum 0.5 m high. A farming terrace wall (length c. 8 m, width 0.6 m, max. height 0.7 m) adjoined the wall of the watchman’s hut from the east; it was built of stones similar to those of the curved wall. In addition, the foundation of another wall (length c. 7 m, width 0.5 m), built of especially large stones, adjoined the curved wall from the east. These two walls also abutted a boulder that was higher than them.
(2) A scattering of flint artifacts on a farming terrace (c. 5 dunams), above the eastern bank of a small stream channel. The flint artifacts dated to the Middle Paleolithic period (Mousterian culture).
(3) Three lines of parallel rock-cuttings (length c. 3 m, width 0.3 m), partly covered with terra rosa soil. Other quarrying lines were probably around and these lines may be part of a quarry or an installation of some sort.
(4) A large irregular rock-hewn cave (c. 9 × 10 m, height c. 3 m). The opening, in the north side of the cave, led to a large hall that had two parallel vaulted rooms (c. 2.5 × 3.0 m, c. 2.5 m high) in its forepart. The two rooms seem to indicate that the cave was originally used for burial. In a later phase, the entrance was widened, a circular opening for ventilation was cut in its ceiling (diam. c. 1 m) and it was adapted for use as an animal pen. A wide courtyard (c. 5 × 14 m), enclosed from the north by a retaining wall, was hewn north of the opening, in the front of the cave. A drainage channel (length 5 m, width 0.2 m) extended from a breach in the southern part of the cave via the courtyard toward the retaining wall of the courtyard.
(5) A carefully hewn arched opening (1.0 × 1.5 m) of a burial cave. The cave was filled with alluvium.
(6) A large potsherd scattering in a field, c. 200 m south of the Kefar Hananya site, next to the tomb of Rabbi Halafta. Most of the potsherds belonged to cooking vessels, known from the nearby Kefar Hananya site, which specialized in the production of these vessels in the Roman period.
(7) A carefully quarried cave on a slope, with a small arched opening. The cave was discovered as a result of antiquities looting.
(8) Farming terraces and bedrock surfaces, on some of which rock-cuttings were discerned.
(9) A raised rectangular-shaped area (c. 8 × 15 m) that was prepared for the construction of a nearby khan (Site 10). The raised area is delimited on the southern, eastern and western sides by farming terraces.
(10) An elongated khan from the Ottoman period (c. 5.5 × 20.0 m; Fig. 3), built of ashlars and oriented north–south. The khan included four square rooms with vaulted ceilings. The vaults were visible along the front of the building. Hewn caves and rock-cuttings were incorporated in the western part of the structure. Based on the shape of the structure and information from local residents, the khan was built in the Late Ottoman period. The building is today used as an animal pen.
(11–16) Walls built mostly of ashlars in secondary use (length 5–36 m, width 0.5–0.7 m, height 0.3–1.5 m; Fig. 4). The walls were erected on a slope and were probably intended to delimit small cultivation plots. These plots were irrigated with water, which powered flour mills that stood on a higher terrace to the north.