The Stone Quarry (L100, L101, L104; Fig. 3) was established in a region of soft limestone. Severance channels around different size blocks of bedrock were found, as well as hewn sides that remained after the building stones were extracted. The quarry, which was exposed in the two areas, is a continuation of a more extensive quarry that was excavated to the west (Permit No. A-5287).
Installations. Two small rectangular rock-hewn installations, whose nature is unclear, were exposed inside the quarry (M in Area A and N in Area B).
The burial caves were documented in the wake of partially excavating their openings and were sealed upon completion of the excavation.
The Western Cave (L102, Area A, c. 3.8×5.2 m; Figs. 4, 5) was hewn in limestone bedrock and its opening (width 2.3 m, height 0.9 m, depth 0.5 m) faced north. It included an antechamber (c. 2×2 m) and four kokhim (I–III, VI), some of which had an arched ceiling (II, VI). Two other hewn kokhim (IV, V) were probably in the cave, judging by an intentional blockage of fieldstones in its western side.
The Eastern Cave (L105, Area B, c. 2.80×4.65 m; Figs. 6, 7) was quarried in limestone bedrock and its opening, set in the center of a hewn façade (max. width 1.1 m, height 0.7 m), faced northeast. A hewn channel (length 3 m, max. width 0.35 m, max. depth 0.15 m) was located at the foot of the opening. Inside the cave was a standing pit (I; 1.90×2.05 m) and four kokhim (II–V), two of which (IV, V) were not completely hewn.
The ceramic finds, mostly recovered from the area of the quarry, included a bowl (fig. 8:1), cooking pots (Fig. 8:2, 3) and a base of a stand (Fig. 8:4), dating to the Early Roman period, and bowls (Fig. 8:5, 6) and jars (Fig. 8:7, 8), dating to the Ottoman period.
The stone quarry and the installations incorporated in it cannot be dated. The burial caves dated to the Early Roman period, based on their shape and their location in an extensive burial field from this period.