Remains of a large building (10 × 27 m; Figs. 2, 3) were exposed and documented. Three main phases were identified.
Phase 1. An open courtyard (L121; 10 × 15 m) was erected with walls built of dry construction of roughly hewn fieldstones (0.3 × 0.3 × 0.5 m) and a fill of small stones. It was founded on the bedrock, which was leveled and prepared for use as a floor. One entrance was set near the southeastern corner (L129), and another was adjacent to the northwestern corner (L131; Fig. 4). A rectangular room (L123; 5.0 × 7.5 m) was built east of the courtyard. It was founded on bedrock that was also leveled and served as a floor, and its walls were preserved to a height of five courses. The room was entered through an opening (L125; width 0.7 m) leading from the courtyard. Another opening (L122; Fig. 5), set in the west part of the courtyard, led outside, to an open space (L119); it was damaged due to modern construction work. An opening (width 0.2 m; Figs. 3: Section 2–2; 6), which served to drain runoff, was revealed at the base of the western wall (W104) in the lowest part of the courtyard. 
Phase 2. A wall (W109), which partitioned the courtyard from north to south and had an opening set in it (width 1 m; indicated in Fig. 2), was constructed during this phase. The wall was narrower than the other walls; it was built of dry construction of roughly hewn stones (0.2 × 0.3 × 0.5 m).
Phase 3. The opening in W109 was blocked with fieldstones (Fig. 7).
It seems that these are the remains of a simple farmstead, which over the years was divided into two separate units. The ceramic finds are extremely meager; consequently, it is difficult to date the structure. The few abraded potsherds recovered in the excavation are ascribed to the Roman period (second–third centuries CE). Judging by the nature of the complex, the site was apparently part of the agricultural hinterland of the settlement that existed at the site during the Roman period.