A wall that was probably the shoulder of a road, dating to the Ottoman period, was exposed in the excavation.
One square (2×5 m; Fig. 2) was opened and a wall (W104; length 5 m) oriented east–west was exposed; it was built of a single row of roughly hewn kurkar stones (average dimensions 0.30×0.35×0.40 m) without mortar. A level of tamped earth (L107; length 2.2 m, width 0.07–0.30 m), consisting of packed grayish sand mixed with pieces of kurkar, abutted the middle part of the wall from the west. Wall 104 (Fig. 3, 4) was flanked by two parallel modern infrastructure channels. The channels damaged the ancient remains and severed the level of tamped earth that abutted the wall. The base of a black Gaza ware jug from the Ottoman period was exposed while dismantling some of the stones in W104.
It was difficult to identify the nature and purpose of the finds due to the limited extent of the excavation and the damage caused to the remains. The Ottoman vessel found in the wall indicates that it does not predate this period. The manner of construction and the absence of small finds indicate that the wall may have been the shoulder of an ancient road that presumably continues beyond the limits of the excavation. It should be noted that remains from the Ottoman period are exposed at the site for the first time.