The burial cave is located on the southern slope of the site; next to it are other tombs, cave dwellings, rock-hewn installations and ancient terraces. The cave was roughly hewn in the soft chalk bedrock using a broad chisel (width 2–3 cm). Tomb robbers plundered the contents of the cave, mixed the human bones in the soil fill and scattered them in and outside the cave. The poorly preserved bones were those of adult individuals. Artifacts that indicate the tomb was used in the first and second centuries CE were found .


An open hewn courtyard (1.5 × 2.2 m; Fig. 1) is found at the front of the tomb, to the south. A rock-hewn, trapezoidal opening (0.4 × 0.5 × 0.5 m) in the center of the courtyard’s northern wall is set within a sunken rectangular frame (width 0.25 m) on three sides, except for the bottom. A sealing stone (0.6 × 0.8 m) that was compatible to the dimensions of the opening was lying nearby. The opening leads to a burial chamber (2.5 × 3.0 m), in whose center is a square standing pit (1.2 × 1.2 m) flanked by broad surfaces (width 0.87 m). In the chamber’s western wall, two elongated kokhim (c. 0.40 × 1.75 × 0.80 m) with arched openings, enclosed within a sunken rectangular frame (width 0.15-0.20 m), were hewn. A single hewn kokh (0.40 × 1.75 × 0.86 m), surrounded by a similar frame, is cut in the northern wall and another kokh (0.40 × 2.00 × 0.78 m), also surrounded by a frame, is in the eastern wall. It is apparent that an attempt to hew another kokh in this wall was undertaken, yet never completed. The openings of the kokhim were sealed with stone slabs discovered lying inside the cave. The slabs (0.50 × 0.90, thickness 0.11 m) were removed from the openings by the tomb robbers, breaking one of them.


A complete ossuary (0.40 × 0.98 × 0.45 m; lid dimensions 0.38 × 0.62 m; Fig. 2) made of hard limestone was found; it has thick walls that are smooth and undecorated. It stands on four small legs and is closed by means of a thick lid set in a sunken frame. Elongated slots at both ends of the ossuary aided in lifting the lid and putting it in place. Two thin lids (0.17 × 0.37 m; 0.21 × 0.46 m) made of soft limestone belong to looted ossuaries. A few pottery vessels were discovered, some complete and a few broken, including cooking pots (Fig. 3), juglets, and lamps (Fig. 4), as well as the base of a glass jug and an iron nail.