Stratum VI (Pre-Pottery Neolithic C period). Evidence of this period was only found in a very limited area. Three superposed floors of small stones were discerned (Fig. 1). Since virgin soil was not clearly exposed, it could not be determined with certainty that no earlier remains had existed in this area. The three habitation levels, one above the other, reinforce the supposition that the Pre-Pottery Neolithic settlement at the site extended over a prolonged period of time.
Noteworthy finds from this stratum were deep and densely denticulated sickle blades, obsidian bladelets and arrowheads (Fig. 2).
Stratum V (Pottery Neolithic period). Two floors were discerned; below the bottom one, two individuals were buried in a flexed position (Loci 986, 998; Fig. 3). Numerous fragments of pottery vessels were discovered, including an amphoriskos that attested to ties with the Lodite culture (Fig. 4).
Stratum IV (beginning of the Early Chalcolithic period). The corner of a building, abutted on the outside by a floor, was exposed. Most of the building was beyond the limits of the excavation and the finds from this period were meager.
Stratum III (Early Chalcolithic period). Only a small number of potsherds could be ascribed to this layer.
Stratum II (end of the Early Chalcolithic period). A rich accumulation, containing potsherds and stone tools, but no architectural remains, was discovered. The importance of the finds from this period is considerable, since only a few artifacts from this period had been found in previous excavations.
Stratum I. A Roman coin from the middle of the fourth century CE was found on surface.