Area A
Cairn 3
(Fig. 2) consisted of two stone circles in its base (diam. 5.5 m and 6.5 m). It was apparently a dolmen whose burial cell was not preserved.
Cairn 4 (Figs. 3, 4) was built of small and medium-sized fieldstones. At the base of the cairn was a rectangular structure (6.6 × 8.0 m) whose walls retained a soil fill. A few potsherds from the Roman period were recovered from the excavation in the center of the structure down to bedrock. It appears that the walls were used to delimit a cultivation plot in the Roman period or later and were concealed below a piled-up stone clearance. The structure was probably used for burial in an earlier stage.
Cairn 5 (diam. 12 m) was a stone clearance heap on bedrock. It was devoid of finds and had no building remains at its base.
Cairn 7 (Fig. 5), built of small and medium-sized fieldstones, was delimited by two circles of stone (diam. 10 and 12 m). A sounding (3 × 3 m) excavated in the center of the cairn revealed no architectural remains, yet potsherds dating to the middle Roman period were found. This may have been a dolmen that was disrupted during the Roman period, apparently because of the nearby Roman road. 
Cairn 8 was built of two stone circles (diam. 4.5 and 6.8 m). A rectangular area excavated in the middle of the cairn down to bedrock contained no artifacts. It is possible that this was a dolmen whose burial cell was destroyed.
Cairn 13 (diam. 14 m; Figs. 6, 7) consisted of an elongated burial cell in the center, built of large stone slabs (0.8 × 4.5 m) and covered with stone slabs, which was devoid of finds. The cell, plundered in the past, was accessed by an entrance corridor that was also built of stone slabs.


Area B
The excavation (8 × 8 m) along the course of the road exposed bedrock at a depth of 0.35–0.60 m below surface. Medium-sized fieldstones, overlain with smaller stones, were deposited on bedrock to form a level of uniform elevation (Figs. 8, 9). Modern artifacts, including metal and ammunition from the Yom-Kippur War in 1973, were discovered at a depth of 0.2 m below surface. This was apparently a Syrian military road that paralleled the Roman road, which was 10 m to its south in this section. The Syrian road overlapped the Roman road c. 200 m east of the excavation area. The Roman road (width 7–8 m), documented during the excavation, was delimited on both sides by curbstones and had a stone wall running down its center.