Two coins (IAA Nos. 106522, 106523), dating to the Byzantine Period (second half of the sixth century CE), were found in the initial descent of the excavation. One of the coins (IAA No. 106522) is an Arab-Byzantine coin that imitates the coins of emperor Constans II and is dated to 640–660 CE.  

Stratum I
An accumulation of occupational debris (L210) and two pits (L202, L204), which penetrated into the ruins of the Stratum II building, were associated with this stratum. The pottery vessels recovered from Stratum I were very fragmentary and included bowl fragments, kraters, a cooking pot and jars, all dating to the Middle Roman period. Additional finds included animal bones, tesserae, marble fragments and a complete striated ‘Olynthus’ basalt millstone (length 0.7 m, width 0.4 m, thickness 0.07 m; Fig. 5).
 
Stratum II
Part of a building was excavated (Figs. 4, 6). A long wall (W201), traversing the excavation square from north to south, was constructed from both a single row of large stones and two rows of medium-sized stones, with a core of smaller filler stones. The wall was abutted by a semicircular stone-built platform (L205; Fig. 7) and a living surface (L209). The platform was apparently placed at a corner between the W201 and a probable wall (not excavated) that ran in an east–west direction and was due north of the excavated area. Both W201 and Platform 205 were preserved to a maximum of 0.5 m high. The pottery assemblage associated with Stratum II dated to Early Bronze IA and included bowls (Fig. 8:1), holemouth jars (Fig. 8:2–7), rim and  base of a storage jar (Fig. 8:8, 10), a pithos (Fig. 8:9), ledge handles of closed vessels (Fig. 8:11, 12), a gray-burnished potsherd (Fig. 8:13), as well as a basalt stone whorl (Fig. 8:14).