The finds were found at a depth of 1 m, in a layer of fill that contained a multitude of potsherds, including a cooking pot (Fig. 1:1), the rim of an amphoriskos from the Late Byzantine period (Fig. 1:2) and a fragment of a basalt crushing vessel (Fig. 1:3), as well as eight lamps (Fig. 2:1–5) that dated to the sixth and the beginning of the seventh century CE. The lamps are decorated with floral patterns and have a base ring, a wing-like handle and a channel, extending the length of the nozzle (‘Atiqot 39:56). These lamps were common in Samaria and along the central coastal plain from the fourth century CE until the seventh century CE (‘Atiqot 38:55–63). Especially noteworthy is a trapezoid lamp with five wick-holes, decorated with geometric and floral patterns (Fig. 3; Qedem [8] 1978:115, Fig. 471).