1. Building/Ruin (Survey No. 75/1; map ref. 25765/75588). Remains of the large building (15 × 35 m; khan [?]—a government building [?]), surveyed in 1990 on the western bank of the Jordan River (ESI 11:27), were covered with dense vegetation (Fig. 2). The frieze stone (Fig. 3), which had previously been identified together with other architectural elements that were scattered among the remains of the building, was not relocated; the origin of the architectural elements was probably the synagogue at Bet Ha-Beck.
2. Horbat Yezer [1] (Survey No. 75/3; map ref. 25738/75590). It is still possible to discern a meager scattering of potsherds from the Early Islamic (?) and Ottoman periods in the soil of the ruin (c. 10 dunams), where remains of a plastered wall were discerned near ‘En Yezer in 1990 (ESI 11:27); the wall was not located. A group of buildings is visible in an aerial photograph taken in 1948 in the region of the ruin, between ‘En Yezer and the mouth of the Jordan River; these were presumably mud huts or tin shacks that are no longer evident in the area (Fig. 4, after M. Inbar 1999. The Northern Shore of the Kinneret and its Geographical Uniqueness [Ariel 135-136]. Jerusalem, p. 33).
3. Horbat Yezer [2] (Survey No. 75/2; map ref. 25733/75574). The elongated stone clearance heap, aligned east–west (length 400 m; ESI 11:27; Fig. 5), whose stones belong to the ruin, was resurveyed.The stone decorated with carving (lintel?) that was identified before was not relocated, but architectural remains were noted in the western part of the stone heap, among them pieces of plaster (A – map ref. 257330/755741) and remains of a wall (length 2, width 1.5 m; B – map ref. 257264/755771), covered by the southern side of the heap. It seems that the ruin extended from the vicinity of the embankment until ‘En Yezer and the clearance heap was piled along the shoreline when the ground was being prepared for cultivation, probably following the Six Day War. Architectural remains are no longer visible on the surface of this area today; nor are there any discernable potsherds, possibly because of the fine grain soil sediment that accumulated throughout the years when the region was submerged beneath the lake.

4/5. Sheikh Ibrahim (Survey No. 65/1; map ref. 25697/75577). The sheikh’s tomb (4; Fig. 6) was resurveyed; most of the stones are scattered in collapse and make it difficult to locate the tomb’s gravestone. A large elongated heap of stones (5; wall collapse? 10 × 30 m), aligned east–west, was re-examined alongside the compound.
6. A Scattering of Dressed Stones (Survey No. 65/3; map ref. 25679/75566). A small scattering of roughly hewn stones, which presumably originated from a building dating to the Ottoman period, is found in an area that was mostly damaged by mechanical equipment. 
7. Beach Installations (Survey No. 65/3A; map ref. 25674/75557). Two embankments (c. 3 × 20 m; Fig. 7) built of basalt, which extend north–south and perpendicular to the shore, were resurveyed (ESI 11:28). The area is today covered with lush vegetation and it is therefore no longer possible to discern the compound and stone pavement that had previously been identified c. 15 m west of the embankments.

8. Horbat ‘Ayish (Survey No. 65/2; map ref. 25642/75535; Fig. 8). A hill (c. 50 sq m) rising 6–7 m above its surroundings. A small abundant spring, surrounded by lush vegetation, whose water flows to the Kinneret, is located at the northwestern foot of the hill. On the western part of the hill were remains of a rectangular building (6 × 20 m), aligned north–south and divided into three rooms. Its plastered walls, preserved to a maximum of ten courses high (1–2 m), were built of dressed basalt stones and fieldstones, but the ceiling did not survive.
An arched opening in the western wall of the northern room was preserved (Fig. 9). The building should be dated to the Late Ottoman period (nineteenth–beginning of the twentieth centuries CE), based on the construction style and the state of preservation. Remains of earlier buildings can be discerned on the eastern part of the hill. The walls, built of basalt fieldstones that incorporate a few roughly hewn stones, were preserved 1–3 courses high (average 0.5 m). A few potsherds were gathered from on the hill and around it, indicating that the area was occupied during the Persian, Hellenistic, Late Roman, Byzantine, Mamluk and Ottoman periods. A few potsherds that presumably date to the Middle Bronze Age suggest that the site was also occupied in earlier periods.
9. Horbat ‘Ayish Anchorage (Survey No. 65/2; map ref. 25640/75527). The shoreline southwest of Horbat ‘Ayish, where M. Nun had previously identified remains of an ancient anchorage, was resurveyed. The anchorage consisted of two curved embankments (Fig. 10, after M. Nun 1987. Ancient Anchorages and Harbors in the Kinneret. Jerusalem, p. 25), whose northern ends were located c. 20 m apart; the narrow passage between their southern ends, at an elevation of 212 m below sea level, served as an opening to the anchorage. The embankments are in a very poor state of preservation today and difficult to discern (Fig. 11); it seems that they were damaged throughout the many years they were exposed. Along the ancient shoreline, in the rear of the anchorage, Nun identified a long wall (length c. 100 m) that today is covered with lush vegetation.

10. Amnun Bay [1] (Survey No. 54/1; map ref. 25573/75494). The western shore of the bay was resurveyed near its southern end, where a breakwater was discerned in the past (Fig. 12). Today, when the water level of the Kinneret is lower than 212 m below sea level, the breakwater can be seen at a distance of 20 m from the shore and it is covered with vegetation (Fig. 13). 

11. Amnun Bay [2] (Survey No. 54/1; map ref. 25570/75491). A sparse scattering of potsherds, spread across c. 2 dunams, was documented on the western side of the breakwater in Amnun Bay. No architectural remains were discerned. Potsherds, whose identification is uncertain, were collected. It seems however, that they are earlier than the Persian period and at least some of them should be dated to Middle Bronze II; these finds should probably be associated with the nearby anchorage.

SapiritBeach (East) (Survey No. 54/2; map ref. 20558/25481). A scattering of Roman–Byzantine and Mamluk potsherds, extending across an area of c. 0.5 dunams near the beach. No architectural remains were discerned.