Area A
Area A is characterized by exposed rock surfaces and earth pockets between them (Fig. 1). A large quantity of cupmarks was discovered at the top of the hill, north of Area A (Fig. 2). Therefore, it seems that the flint artifacts were not in situ, but rather washed over. Apart from two soundings (max. depth 0.3 m), the depth of the excavation ranged from 0.1 to 0.5 m. The most common tools within the flint artifacts, which indicated the existence of a microlithic industry, were retouched flakes and bladelets. Microburin technique was used at the site, mostly for the production of Ramon points and long lunates with abrupt back retouch.  
Area B
The excavation in this area (12 sq m) revealed the lowest concentration of flint artifacts, indicating this area may have been at the outskirts of the site. Preliminary processing of the material showed the same characteristics as exhibited in Area A and likewise, the finds were washed over from the top of the hill.
Area C
Area C contained a large concentration of flint artifacts, as well as several basalt and limestone pestles. The prehistoric living surface appears to have been at the same elevation as the modern-day surface. A pit, related to the prehistoric surface and not disturbed by recent activity, was excavated (Figs. 3, 4). An ash layer in the pit (diam. 0.5 m, depth 0.2 m) contained translucent flint chips and three Ramon points. The flint tools from Area C were indicative of a flake and bladelet industry. The most common types were bladelets, blades, microburins, retouched flakes and long lunates modified by abrupt retouch.
The numerous flint implements evidence the existence of a large Natufian and Ramonian-Mushabian sites in the environs of Kh. Janba. The flint assemblage included elongated lunates that point to the Natufian period.In addition, the Ramon points in Area C could indicate an occupation of the site, whose scope is unknown, during the Ramonian-Mushabian period.