Square A. Three large stones arranged in a bow were discerned on surface before the excavation. The northernmost stone was large and embedded in the ground (length 1.1 m, width 0.37 m, height 1.3 m), whereas the other two stones were smaller and placed on their long side. The sounding excavated in the square exposed an ash layer (L105; thickness 0.15–0.20 m) between the three stones. Four stones in a circle were discovered in the ash. It seems that the place was used as a shelter by shepherds. The finds recovered from surface included a few worn potsherds, ex situ, that dated to the Byzantine–Early Islamic periods.


Square B. Prior to the excavation, five large stones were discerned on surface. The westernmost stone was set in the ground and its particularly large size resembled a mazzeva (length 1.9 m, width 1.1 m, height 1.2 m). Small fieldstones (average dimensions 0.2 × 0.2 m) were placed between the large stones and together they formed a circle (W1) that opened to the east. An ash layer (Loci 107, 109; thickness 0.2 m) was exposed in the sounding excavated inside the circle; the ash extended beneath the small fieldstones. The ash layer was also discovered west of W1 (L113). It seems that the stone circle was used as a shelter or a base for a tent. The finds on surface and from the excavation consisted of flint items of uncertain date, such as blades, including a sickle blade and a piece of modern tin (inside the ash). It seems that the flint implements were swept here from a site at the top of the hill.