Sections of three rooms (L505, L506, L510; Fig. 4) were exposed in the northern part of the excavation (Squares 6, 7). Part of a room (1.6×6.0 m) was uncovered to the east of Square 7; it was paved with kurkar stones (L510) and delimited by three walls (W103, W104, W105). The one course high walls were built of two rows of different size stones, some arranged as headers and stretchers, and set on a stone foundation. The room extended to the east. Part of a second room (L506; 2.5×4.5 m) that continued to the west was exposed west of Room 510. Room 506 was bounded by three walls (W104, W105, W106) and part of a stone pavement (1.0×1.5 m) was in its center. Part of another stone pavement (1.0×1.2 m) that abutted W106 and probably belonged to another room that had not survived (L505) was exposed in Squares 6, 7, south of Room 506.
Remains of a wall (W102; length 2.8 m, width 0.6 m) aligned east–west and built of one course of fieldstones founded on tamped black earth were discovered in the middle of the excavation (Squares 4, 5). A tamped surface consisting of soil and small scattered stones (L504, L519) was exposed north of it.
No remains were found in Squares 3, 8 and 9.
A section of a road (L508, width 5 m, depth 0.4 m; Fig. 5) was uncovered in the southern part of the excavation area (Squares 1, 2). Oriented northwest-southeast, it was paved with kurkar stones and potsherds. The road’s southern side was delimited by a wall (W100) built of two rows of kurkar stones and a core of small stones one course high. The northern side of the road was bounded by a single course of kurkar stones (W101), some of which were dressed. Both walls were set on a foundation of hard soil and different size kurkar stones.
A probe was excavated 30 m to the southeast to ascertain the route of the road (see Fig. 2) and another section of it was exposed (L520; 1.5×2.0 m; Fig. 6).
The potsherds recovered from the excavation dated to the Roman period (first–second centuries CE) and included rims of Eastern Terra Sigillata bowls (Fig. 7:1, 2 4), a rim of a Cypriot Terra Sigillata krater (Fig. 7:3), a jug rim (Fig. 7:5), jar rims (Fig. 7:6–10) and a rim of an imported amphora (Fig. 7:11).
The building and road remains date to the Roman period (first–second centuries CE) and indicate that the settlement at Tel Dor had expanded in the direction of the kurkar ridge, which was then located to its east.