A series of rooms that belonged to one building was arranged in stories on the escarpment and its foot. The rooms descended from north to south in accordance with the natural topography of the hill. The upper story was survived by the hewn bedrock terraces, which were apparently the floors of the upper story’s rooms.
The middle story had at least three rooms that were built on the slope from north to south. Their western part was hewn bedrock and the western side was arched, indicating their original shape was probably vaulted.
The bottom story included another complex of rooms, built on the slope from north to south, of which two rooms were partly excavated. A raised niche that served as a closet or pantry was in the southern room, as well as remains of molded plaster.
A staircase led from the floor of the building to the basement of the house, which was vaulted and coated with gray plaster, characteristic of the Second Temple period.
The finds recovered from the excavation seem to indicate that the architectural complex dated to the time of the Second Temple period (first century BCE–first century CE).