The excavation took place in two sections on either side of the trench, which was bound by two pipes set at a distance of c. 1 m apart from each other. A c. 0.5 m long segment of the aqueduct (Fig. 1) was discovered in the eastern side of the trench. Another aqueduct segment in the western side of the trench was c. 1 m long (Fig. 2). Both segments (width of 1.1 m) were preserved a maximum of 0.65 m high. It appears that the walls of the aqueduct were constructed from undressed stones (0.2 m) bound with gray mortar, which contained remains of burnt organic material, essentially olive pits. The aqueduct’s segments were found ruined, apparently due to stone robbing and to the collapse of the water channel’s walls. Undressed building stones that apparently fell from the walls and were found within the channel caused the width of the channel to be irregular; the width in the eastern segment was 0.15 m and in the western segment––0.45 m wide. Remains of pinkish plaster that included small stones could be traced within the channel, mainly on its northern face. The channel contained potsherds from the Early Islamic period, which had apparently served as the foundation for the plaster layer.