The current excavation was conducted in an area c. 70 m east of Areas A–E (Fig. 2). An area of c. 100 sq m was inspected; of these, 30 sq m, where the richer archaeological layers were identified, were excavated (Area F; Fig. 3). The excavation squares lay along a north-northeast–south-southwest axis. The main archaeological layer was uncovered prior to the excavation, during infrastructure work that had damaged it. This layer sloped deeply downward in the northeastern part of the site, and therefore it was therefore better preserved there (Fig. 3; gray layer).
The excavation uncovered a geomorphological sequence of five strata (F1–F5). It contained a surface of pebbles that bore both within it and covering it Lower Paleolithic flint tools (Late Acheulian culture; c. 400,000 years BP) in varying states of preservation, alongside remains of large mammals. 
Stratum F1 (Fig. 4) is the surface layer, consisting of modern cultivated agricultural soil (humus).
Stratum F2 (Figs. 4, 5) consists of dark brown, clayey soil containing a few calcareous and manganese concretions. This is hard, dense consolidated soil that tends to break into chunks (grumusol). This stratum may be ‘Unit 1’ identified at the site in the past (Marder, Milevski and Matskevich 2006). A few concentrations of flint objects, pebbles and bones were encountered at the bottom of this stratum.
Stratum F3 is a gray, fine-grained, highly compact clayey stratum (loamy paleosol), which contains a large amount of calcareous and manganese concretions. This stratum is most dense at the top and becomes sandier as one digs down through it. It appears only in the southwestern part of the site, under Stratum F2. Several flint artifacts, apparently intrusions from other strata, were found in this stratum.
Stratum F4 (Fig. 5) consists of red-orange, highly compact soil, containing calcareous and manganese concretions (hamra/husmas). The archaeological layer was found on and within this stratum. The stratum was found mostly directly below Stratum F2; only its southwestern portion was found under Stratum F3.
Stratum F5 (Figs. 4, 5), at the bottom of the geomorphological sequence, consists of red, sandy soil (hamra), devoid of archaeological finds. Test probes in this area revealed that in the southwestern and northern parts of the site the sandy hamra appear directly under Stratum F3, without the archaeological layer. The hamra layer was observed along the balk of the trench dug to lay the sewage pipe (in the southern part of the trench, c. 0.7 m from the archaeological layer) as well as in the trial trenches opened in the northern part of the area. The layer slopes downward from the trench toward the center of the site and rises again in its northern part. Thus, it seems that the archaeological layer was stratified in a shallow depression created in Stratum F5.
The geomorphological position of the main archaeological layer, which was discovered at the boundary between a hamra/husmas stratum (F4) and a clayey stratum (F3), resembles that of archaeological remains discovered in previous excavations at Revadim Quarry. This layer consists of pebbles mixed with flint items and bones (Fig. 6). In the higher part of the area, this layer appears in small disjointed segments in the grumosol stratum (F2). In the northern and eastern parts of the area, the archeological layer is found in the hamra/husmas stratum (F4), and it exhibits greater density than in the rest of the excavation areas. In this part of the area it slopes southward and eastward, as does the pebble layer, into the shallow depression in Stratum F5. It is still unclear whether the archaeological layer was deposited before or after the geomorphological processes that created this depression.
The flint artifacts are made of varied raw materials, and they almost entirely belong to a flake industry. Among the tools are hand axes (Fig. 7) and other bifacials, spheroids, choppers and scrapers. Also found were remains of large mammals, including a fragment of an elephant’s rib, fragments of elephant teeth, an aurochs’s tooth and the tooth of another herbivore. The rest of the bone fragments are undergoing archaeozoological examination.
This excavation unearthed a new area of a prehistoric settlement from the Lower Paleolithic period. Clues to the archaeological remains in this area were revealed in probes carried out many years ago, when the quarry was excavated, but this area had not been previously excavated. It is still unclear whether the archaeological layer uncovered in the current excavation is identical to the occupation layers from the Acheulian culture uncovered in the previous excavations. A thorough study of the finds will be able to answer questions regarding the chronological relationship between this area and the previous excavation areas and may even reveal the character of the activity in this area. Answers to these questions will deepen our understanding of the Revadim Quarry site and Acheulian culture in general.