Two squares were opened and a rectangular installation (L6; 1.85 × 1.90 m, depth 1 m; Fig. 1) was uncovered. Three steps that led to the floor were built in the eastern side (Fig. 2). The floor of the installation, its walls and steps were coated with a thick layer of hydraulic plaster (3–4 cm) mixed with potsherds from the Byzantine and Early Islamic periods. The walls of the installation were built inside a pit that was dug in orange-colored soil, which covered the eastern, northern and western parts of the area (L2). The northern side of the installation severed a pit (L4; depth c. 0.7 m; Fig. 3), filled with gray soil and pottery fragments, including a jar (Fig. 4:1), a holemouth jar (Fig. 4:2) and a flat base of a jar decorated with band-slip painting (Fig. 4:3), all dating to Early Bronze Age IB (3,300–3,000 BCE). 
The installation was filled with alluvium and fieldstones that reached the top of its walls, containing potsherds from many periods, including a fragment of a folded handle (Fig. 4:4) from the Intermediate Bronze Age (2,000–1,800 BCE); cooking pots (Fig. 4:5–8) and a jar (Fig. 4:9) from the Roman period (first–second centuries CE); a cooking pot lid (Fig. 4:10) and a jar (Fig. 4:11) from the Byzantine–Early Islamic periods (sixth–seventh centuries CE) and a brown glazed slip painted jar (Fig. 4:12) of the Mamluk period (fourteenth–fifteenth centuries CE).