Iron Age II. Remains of eight walls and a circular installation on a floor were discovered. The pottery included almost solely cooking pots with carinated walls and ridge-necked storage jars, dating to the tenth and ninth centuries BCE.


The Late Persian–Early Hellenistic Period. Two walls formed a corner; between them was a segment of a stone floor, overlaid with fragments of bag-shaped storage jars.


The Roman Period. A corner of a well-built room with a compact earthen floor was found. Underneath the floor was pottery that dated to the second and third centuries CE, including Kefar Hananya-type bowls and bag-shaped jars. The pottery above the floor was dated to the fourth and fifth centuries CE and consisted of Kefar Hananya-type bowls, cooking pots and bag-shaped storage jars.


The Byzantine–Early Islamic Period. Two phases of occupation, one above the other, were discerned. Phase A comprised walls, stone floors and the base of a mosaic floor, below which 11 badly preserved coins were found, seven of which were dated to the fifth and sixth centuries CE. Phase B consisted of walls and a stone floor. The pottery included mainly imported Late Roman Red Ware bowls and plates and decorated jars, which were dated from the sixth to the eighth centuries CE.