Area A. A sequence of three strata was exposed. The upper layer comprise dark brown alluvium containing flint artefacts in low-medium density (max. thickness c. 2 m). The middle layer is dark clay sediment (thickness c. 0.3 m) with numerous knapped flint items mixed with small limestone boulders (Fig. 3). The bottom layer, soft lime bedrock, contained knapped flint items and flint nodules embedded in its upper part. 
Area B. A deposition sequence similar to that exposed in Area A was revealed; however, the middle layer is rich in flint artefacts, appeared, appeared on an additional layer of brown alluvium situated above the soft lime bedrock (Fig. 4).
Area C. This area was severely damaged during the construction works when only a thin layer (thickness c. 0.1 m; Fig. 5) of clay sediment rich in flint was left intact. Similarly to Area A, the upper part of the soft lime bedrock contained knapped flint artefacts and nodules as deep as c. 0.2 m into the layer.
Two flint industries were identified. The dominant one is characterized by a high frequency items made in Levallois technique – a feature—characteristic of the Middle Paleolithic Mousterian culture (c. 250,000–50,000 YBP; Figs. 6, 7); the items in all the excavation areas were slightly abraded and patinated. The second industry is characterized by production of blades and bladelets, with the items much less abraded and bearing no patina. This industry constitutes c. 5% of the assemblage and is ascribed to later periods, from the Upper Paleolithic until the early Neolithic periods (HA-ESI 123).
The location of the site in the stream channel, the topographical characteristics of its surroundings and the physical condition of the predominant assemblage show that the site represents a secondary deposition of items that had been swept away from their original knapping location. 
It should be noted that sites dated to the Middle Paleolithic and Neolithic periods  are known in the region of Nazareth (HA-ESI 122Ekshtein 2012). In addition, site dated to the Pre-Pottery Neolithic period located on the opposite site of the Highway 79 down the Nahal Shavor stream has been recently excavated (HA-ESI 123).