Square A. The excavation was conducted on both sides of the channel in this square (Fig. 2). A field wall, oriented north–south (W1; length 12.3 m; Figs. 3, 4) and built of a single course of stones, was exposed. Most of the stones (average size 0.4 x 0.6 x 0.6 m) were placed on a foundation of small stones. A layer of small dense stones and fragments of pottery vessels dating to the Roman period were found in the section east of the wall (L107). Wall 1, which was located inside the wadi, was probably built to prevent erosion.

Square B. The excavation was conducted west of the channel, which damaged the edges of a stone wall that survived a single course high (W2) and probably continued farther to the south. Remains of a building (?), which has two spaces, were exposed (Fig. 5). A fallen stone (length c. 1.1 m) that may have been used as a column and had broken into two pieces was uncovered in the middle of the northern space (L104, L106). An installation of a kind was discerned in the northeastern corner of the square (L103; Fig. 6). It was enclosed on three sides and its floor consisted of a small stone level. The southern space (L108) was open and separated from the northern one by a wall (W3), preserved a single course high.

Numerous flint artifacts, nearly all abraded and dating to the Middle Paleolithic period, were found, as well as mostly worn potsherds, although a few could be dated to the Roman period (second–third centuries CE). 

Square C. Bedrock was discovered in this square, located east of the channel, in close proximity to surface. The bedrock descended from south to north and was cracked and uneven. Rock-cuttings were evident in it, including small depressions (Fig. 7) and a pit (L113; 1.0 x 1.8 m, depth 0.3 m; Fig. 8) hewn in a bedrock ledge. A conical depression (0.62 x 0.70 m) in the floor of the pit was not completely excavated. Remains of plaster at the top of the pit and two narrow channels that led from its opening to a hewn rectangular depression (0.2 x 0.5 m, depth 8 cm) and to a ‘notch’ in a lower terrace (L114; Fig. 9) are indicative of an attempt to use it in some liquid-related capacity. Signs of two or three other hewn notches were discerned in the lower terrace of the bedrock. The installation of these notches was not completed, probably due to the poor quality of the bedrock. A few potsherds that dated to the Roman period (second–third centuries CE) were found.

Square D. The high bedrock in this square was utilized in the construction of field walls. A wall (W5; Fig. 10), built of a single row of stones and preserved a single course high, was exposed in the southern side of the square. Another wall (W4; exposed length 7.3 m) was uncovered north of W5. Wall 4, preserved two courses high, was built of two rows of stones with a core of small stones and founded on a thin layer of soil overlying the bedrock (L112; Fig. 11). The two walls were visible on the surface and continued to the west and east; it seems that they were used to retain terraces. The finds, numerous and more diverse than in the other squares, contained fragments of Kefar Hananya jars, cooking pots and bowls, which mostly dated to the second–fourth centuries CE. Remains of another wall foundation, set on the bedrock (W6), were exposed in the northern corner of the square.