(1) A farming terrace wall built of small and medium-sized flint stones.
(2) A wide cave, partly natural and partly rock-hewn, which is fronted by a low wall.
(3) A natural cave.
(4) A hewn, rounded cave.
(5) A hewn cave that has three round chambers.
(6) A mostly ruinous farming terrace wall that is built of different sized flint stones.
(7) A field wall built of two rows of small and medium-sized stones.
(8) A section of the Lower Aqueduct to Jerusalem. The aqueduct is coated with two layers of white plaster. The lower plaster application is mixed with potsherds, whereas the upper plaster layer contains small pieces of flint (Fig. 2). Potsherds dating to the Roman period were collected nearby.
(9) A rock-hewn water cistern with a rounded opening.
(10) A field wall, built of medium-sized flint stones, has a tower-like thickening.
(11) A curved field wall built of medium-sized flint stones (installation?).
(12) A section of the Lower Aqueduct to Jerusalem; two or three parallel walls that are built of medium-sized stones.
(13) A section of the Lower Aqueduct to Jerusalem that was excavated and reconstructed (Permit No. A-2616).
(14) A section of the Lower Aqueduct to Jerusalem. The aqueduct is damaged in this part where a later ceramic pipe was installed (Fig. 3). The aqueduct was filled with soil, its walls were plastered on the interior and its exterior wall was built of medium-sized stones.
(15) A section of the Lower Aqueduct of Jerusalem. A rock-hewn trough in secondary use is incorporated in this section. Layers of white plaster are visible on the aqueduct wall.