Square 1. Two superposed layers of kurkar fieldstones, without a distinct outline (L130; 1.35 × 1.80 m, overall thickness 0.12 m; 0.63 m below surface), were exposed in the middle of the square. These stones were probably consolidated into clearance heaps or were the remains of a roadbed or channel. Only a few worn potsherds from the Early Islamic period and modern refuse were found among the stones.
Square 2. A channel (L111; length 4.5 m, inner width 0.2 m, depth 0.22 m; Fig. 2) that extended from northeast to southwest and continued beyond the boundaries of the square was exposed. The channel, built of roughly dressed kurkar stones, was set on a foundation wall that comprised five coursesof kurkar fieldstones (average dimensions 0.11 × 0.14 m); the channel and its foundation stood to an overall height of 0.76 m. The interior of the channel was partly coated with two layers of plaster; the bottom layer was of coarse white–gray plaster mixed with gray inclusions and crushed shells and the thin upper layer consisted of fine gray plaster that rendered the bottom of the channel a curved cross-section.
Square 3. A channel (L112; length of 4.24 m, outer width 0.32 m, inner width 0.18 m, depth 0.16 m; Fig. 3), aligned northwest-southeast and extending beyond the limits of the excavation square, was exposed. The channel was built atop a single course (width 0.68 m) of fieldstones (average dimensions 0.12 × 0.14 m). Its sides consisted of poured concrete and iron and its bottom was coated with a layer of plaster. It should be associated with a well, utilized until about a decade ago, which is located to the west of the channel and with a large pool, farther along the channel course, situated c. 30 m northwest of the excavation square.
Square 4. A channel (L113; length 5 m, outer width 0.54 m, inner width 0.22 m, depth 8 cm; Figs. 4, 5) that was similar to the one in Square 2 was exposed; it extended along an incline from the southwest, in the vicinity of the pool, to the northeast. The channel, built of plaster and small stones, was set on a foundation wall of four fieldstone courses (average dimensions 0.10 × 0.17 m); the channel and the foundation stood to an overall height of 0.7 m. Fragments of concrete  sides of a channel were found above Channel 113 and in its vicinity. Remains of a poured concrete channel that was constructed on top of an extension of Channel 113 were visible on the surface, southwest of the square. Hence, it appears that in a later phase, two concrete channels were built next to each other along the route of Channel 113, for the purpose of expanding it and several of its sections had survived.