Tomb 101. The tomb, oriented east–west, was devoid of finds, except for fragments of a skull in the northwestern corner, which indicate the head was placed in the west. This was probably a Muslim tomb that was dug near the prophet’s tomb. It was constructed inside a rock-cutting that was the remains of a quarry. A ceramic pipe of the kind used in the Banias aqueduct was installed between the tomb and bedrock. A section of a pipe, oriented north–south, emerged from a small regulating pool in the northwestern corner of the tomb. The diameter of the pipe was smaller than usual and it was positioned at an acute angle. It seems that the pipes were meant to drain the rain water and prevent it from penetrating into the tomb.
 
Tomb 105. Another tomb, situated at a lower level, was found south of Tomb 101. Its northern wall, built of stones and mud bricks, was next to the southern wall of Tomb 101. Only the eastern part of the southern wall, which stood just a single course height, was preserved. Bedrock was exposed in the east and human bones were visible in the west, bringing about the suspension of the excavation.