Sixty-three sites (1–63; Fig. 1), ascribed to a variety of periods, were documented.
Farming Terraces are scattered throughout the village. Flint was obviously incorporated in the construction of some of the terraces (1, 3–5, 7, 16, 20, 29). A potsherd scatter with pottery from Iron Age II, and the Hellenistic, Roman and Byzantine periods (50) was noted near a group of terraces. Furthermore, field walls (2, 23, 48) were documented, one of which was built of two rows of stones (23). Another, used as a retaining wall, was built parallel to a channel and perpendicular to the system of farming terraces (2). Another wall (17) is curved and built of small and medium stones.
Stone Heaps (21, 22, 30, 32). A scatter of potsherds from Iron Age II, Early Roman (Herodian), Late Roman and Byzantine periods was documented around two of the heaps (21, 22).
Quarries of Various Sizes (15, 25–28, 33, 36–40, 43, 49, 59, 60–62) and rock-cuttings, some of which form corners (14, 24, 41, 46, 51, 53–55, 63). Two cave dwellings are hewn in one of them (41).
Caves (6, 9, 13, 42, 44, 52, 57, 58). Some are burial caves (8, 11, 34, 35, 45, 47, 56); one (45) was excavated (HA-ESI 121). Some are natural (13, 42) and might have been used as dwellings or for other purposes. A potsherd scatter with pottery from Iron Age II and the Hellenistic period was documented around one of the caves (6).
Two rock-hewn cisterns (10, 18), two cupmarks (12, 31) and a square installation that might have been used as a pit (19) were also recorded.
 
The documented sites join many dozens of burial caves, cave dwellings, winepresses, cisterns and rock-cuttings that were recorded within the Survey of Jerusalem (Kloner 2001: Sites 206–217, 265–277, 286–290). Some have been excavated in recent years (HA-ESI 111:64*–65*, HA-ESI 117, HA-ESI 119, HA-ESI 121).
 
 
 

 
Kloner A. 2001. Survey of Jerusalem, the Northeastern Sector (Survey of Israel). Jerusalem.