Area B. Three sections of plaster floors were discovered c. 1.4 m below the current ground level (Fig. 2). Several layers of plaster (thickness c. 0.1 m) were discerned in the western floor section and to its west, an in situ fieldstone (length 1 m, width 0.5 m, height 0.5 m), possibly the remains of an east–west aligned wall, was discovered. Other fieldstones were also found but were not in situ (Fig. 3). 
Fragments of pottery vessels dating to the Abbasid period were found on the floors, including yellow (Fig. 4:1) green (Fig. 4:3) and dark green (Fig. 4:4) glazed bowls, splash glazed bowls (Fig. 4:2, 5), a brown glazed fry pan (Fig. 4:6), a jug (Fig. 4:8) and a lamp (Fig. 4:9); the latter two are made of buff ware.
rea C. A section of a terra-cotta pipe that extended in an east–west direction (L201; diam. c. 8 cm; Fig. 5) was exposed in the east of the area. The northwestern part of a plastered reservoir was excavated west of the pipe. The reservoir was delimited by walls located to the west (W203) and north (W200). Wall 200 was inclined to the north and it seems that a vault that covered the reservoir was constructed above it. The walls were built of fieldstones (0.5×0.5×0.5 m) and gray mortar. On the western side of W203 was a plastered pit (L202; diam. c. 1 m) lined with potsherds. The pipe apparently conveyed water to the reservoir and the plastered pit was also part of the water installation.
A krater (Fig. 4:7) dating to the Abbasid period was found next to W202.
The finds show that during the Abbasid period the city of Ramla had expanded to include the region of the current excavation.