Two construction phases were discerned in the aqueduct. The foundation was built in the early phase (width 1.1–1.2 m, height 0.5–0.6 m) of large kurkar ashlar stones (average dimensions 0.24 × 0.50 × 0.60 m). Whereas the eastern side of the foundation consisted of ‘headers and stretchers’, its western side was only built of ‘headers’ with fill of sand and medium and large stones in-between (Fig. 2). A layer of sand deposited above the large stones in the middle of the foundation was overlain with the floor of the channel (width 0.4 m; Fig. 3), which consisted of hydraulic plaster (2–3 cm) that contained small potsherds, charcoal and small round wadi pebbles. The walls of the channel were not preserved. The width of the foundation and the manner of its construction resemble the tunnels that were discovered in Qibbuz Lohamē Ha-Geta’ot.
 All the sides of the foundation were reinforced in the late phase with small and medium stones (width 0.5 m, height 0.3–0.5 m; Figs. 4, 5), as well as debesh, potsherds, ash and pieces of charcoal in-between. Accordingly, the width of the foundation had increased to c. 2.0–2.2 m. The reason for these changes to the aqueduct is unclear.
A few of the potsherds that were recovered from the foundation stones dated to the Hellenistic period and included a bowl (Fig. 6:1) and a frying pan (?; Fig. 6:2). Most of the ceramics dated to the Early Roman period and included Kefar Hananya-type bowls (Fig. 6:3), kraters (Fig. 6:4), ‘Sikhin’-type jars(Fig. 6:5) and lamps (Fig. 6:6).