Stratum 4  
The most ancient remains were found c. 3 m below the surface (Fig. 1 section). The southern face of a wall section (W520) was exposed that was built of large basalt fieldstones (Fig. 3). A tamped earth floor abutted the wall; on it was an ashy layer (L519) in which pottery vessels of the Middle Bronze Age II were found.
Stratum 3
A basalt wall (W511; Fig. 3) that was abutted by a tamped earth floor (L518) was built above the wall of Stratum 4 and perpendicular to it. On the floor was an accumulation of hard soil and stone collapse in which there were potsherds that date to the Iron Age I.
Stratum 2
The remains from the Iron Age I were covered by a layer of soil in which fragments of pottery vessels were discovered that date to the Early Roman period (L512), without any building remains. The finds included stone vessels and pottery production debris.
Stratum 1
Sections of walls (W501, W502) were exposed beneath the surface. In the western half of the square an installation was uncovered whose walls were treated with gray plaster (L504). Next to this installation a large tabun (L515) that was paved with jar fragments (Fig. 4) was built. Fragments of potsherds that date to the Late Roman period were discovered inside the tabun. After the tabun was no longer in use a fieldstone-constructed installation (L509) in the shape of a quarter-circle was built above the northeastern part of it. In the northeastern part of the square two wall sections (W506, W507) that constitute the corner of a room (L505) were found that dates to the Late Roman period.
In the southeastern corner of the square a deep pit (L510) was exposed that went down to the level of the Iron Age I wall and even below it (Fig. 5). The pit was full of small stones and a large quantity of potsherds that mostly date to the third and fourth centuries CE. When the pit was originally excavated in antiquity the corner of the walls from the Late Roman period in the eastern part of the square were damaged and mixed ceramic material was found in the section which goes down from it to the pit. Close to the southern end of the square another disturbance was found that severed the strata from the Roman period and was connected to the pit. The fill in the pit and the nature of the disturbance, which is similar to the finds that were revealed on the northern slope of the tell, indicate it was almost certainly caused by a land slide that destroyed most of the area of Roman Gush Halav.