Pits and remains of several walls were discovered in the upper stratum. This layer was severely disturbed by deep plowing. Most of the finds from this stratum dated to the beginning of Early Bronze Age II and a few dated to the Chalcolithic period.
The lower stratum, which was better preserved, consisted of mostly shallow and bell-shaped pits that were abutted by floors, overlain with hearths, fragments of pottery and limestone vessels and bones. Several human burials were discovered for the first time at the site in this stratum; most of burials were in shallow pits with the remains of pigs alongside the deceased. A circular mud-brick building (diam. c. 4 m) with a unique plan was also discovered. A child burial was revealed inside the structure. Funerary offerings composed of several animals, among them a whole young pig and a whole leg of an ungulate, were placed above and next to the burial. Teeth belonging to an adult were also uncovered in this tomb, probably indicating that primary burials were performed in the building and later the remains were removed for secondary burial elsewhere. It seems that this unique structure was used for ceremonial interments. The finds in the lower stratum included fragments of pottery vessels, stone tools and flint artifacts from the Chalcolithic period. Noteworthy is an industry for producing limestone tools that is unique to this site. This industry included large numbers of scrapers, cutting tools and anvils, which constituted most of the lithic finds at the site.