1 (map ref. 22700/75621) is a dolmen (length 2.2–2.5 m, thickness c. 0.5 m; Fig. 2) built of natural stone slabs; two large slabs are placed above three perpendicular slabs that form a rectangular cavity (1.3 × 2.3 m, height c. 0.3 m). The dolmen is bounded by a curved terrace wall (diam. c. 8 m, thickness c. 1 m, height c. 0.7 m) built of different size fieldstones.
2 (map ref. 75618–9/22700–2) is a circular animal pen (diam. c. 8 m; Fig. 3), consisting of a wall built of different size fieldstones (width c. 1.2 m, preserved height c. 1 m), and opened on the west (width c. 3 m).
3 (map ref. 75619/22608) is a rectangular pool (3.5 × 4.7 m, depth c. 2.2 m; Fig. 4) built of cement. A broad terrace (width c. 2 m, max. height c. 1.2 m) on the slope encloses the pool on its south and east.
4 (map ref. 75622/22694–7) is a circular watchman’s hut (outer diam. c. 2.8 m; Fig. 5), of which two courses of roughly hewn fieldstones were preserved (c. 0.4 × 0.4 × 0.6 m). The north side of the watchman’s hut is incorporated with a terrace wall that is oriented east–west (length 23 m, width 0.8 m, max. height c. 0.8 m) and built of different size fieldstones.
5 (map ref. 75616–23/22691–2) is a long solid wall, aligned north–south (length 22 m, width 2 m, max. height c. 0.8 m; Fig. 6), whose southern part has survived. The wall is built of different size fieldstones and three of its courses were preserved; it is indicative of an organized massive building that is different in its dimensions and shape from the terrace walls. The wall should be associated with a rampart (length c. 100 m) that is located further north, along the course of the wall.
The important find in the survey is the dolmen (1), which is considered to be a funerary pattern characteristic of the Early–Middle Bronze Age (third millennium BCE). Dolmens are very common in the Golan Heights and the Eastern Galilee; however, they are a rare phenomenon in the Western Galilee.
The animal pen (2), pool (3) and watchman’s hut (4) can be attributed to modern farming activity (beginning of twentieth century CE) by the Su’ad tribe that resided in the region.
The wall (5) constitutes a conundrum; we have not enough information that could assist us in dating it and determining its use.