Walls, animal pens and fences (Sites 1–13) were documented in the northern part of the survey, along the fringes of small valleys between the rocky hills. The walls of animal pens were built of fieldstones to a height c. 1 m. Based on their construction and the amount of lichens on the stones it seems that they were ancient. Some of the terraces and the walls are modern.
On a high ridge in the middle of the survey area, animal pens, walls, dolmens and remains of buildings (Sites 27–42) were recorded. Some of the animal pens and the building remains are modern. The buildings (3 × 4 m) consisted of two rows of fieldstones and were preserved c. 1 m high (Fig. 2). The location in the northern Golan Heights of the dolmens on the eastern part of the ridge (Sites 33–36; Fig. 3) is remarkable, being far away from the dolmen fields in the center of the Golan.
The walls and animal pens (Sites 14–26; Fig. 4), which were documented on the edge of a large valley surrounded by two ridges in the southern part of the survey area, were similar to those recorded in the northern part of the survey area. The remains of a modern village, probably Syrian (Site 20), in the southeastern part of the area, were not fully examined due to overgrown vegetation. Based on the scant amount of potsherds collected in the village and the tops of a few walls, it is possible that this village is located atop the remains of an ancient settlement.