Area A. The rock cutting proved to be associated with water. A small circular cupmark was encountered within this rock cutting (Fig. 3). The purpose of the cutting in the rock was to remove the layer of accumulation between the chalk layers, thereby controlling the flow of the aquifer and directing it by means of a small channel to the lower levels for irrigation.
Area B. This area, below Area A, was located on a terrace (10×50 m) and two squares (B1, B2) were excavated (Figs. 1, 4); bedrock was reached at a depth of 0.3 m. A rock hewn channel is situated to the south of the squares and a terrace wall (W203) of an unknown date is located above it. Some Rashaya el-Fukhar ware potsherds were discovered within the stones, presumably indicating a date within the last century.    
Area C. This area is located c. 50 m to the west. A threshing floor, set on bedrock and enclosed by a roughly constructed terrace wall (W301) of unknown date, was exposed (Figs. 2, 5)
Throughout the excavation only very sparse potsherds were retrieved, mainly non-diagnostic body fragments.
The excavation at Sasa revealed a sophisticated irrigation system that was used for centuries, probably from the Roman period down to the middle of the twentieth century CE. Although the threshing floor can not be dated, it seems to have belonged to the later historical stages of the site, possibly during the last century.