Fragments of lamps were collected above surface (Fig. , 14). Two phases were discerned in the building. Three walls (W10–W12, width 0.7 m) were ascribed to the first phase; Wall 11 and W12 abutted W10. A doorway in W12 led to a room (L504) that had a crushed-limestone floor (L516), overlaid with fragments of pottery vessels from the Early Islamic period (Fig. 5:2, 5, 8, 10). On the other side of W11 was another room (L508), whose crushed-lime floor (L517), mixed with earth and potsherds from the Umayyad period (Fig. 5:3, 7), abutted W10 and W11 (Fig. 2). To the northeast of W10 was a courtyard (L503, L506) with a crushed-limestone floor mixed with earth (L510, L512) that abutted the wall (Fig. 3). A pit (L514) below the floor, which contained a lamp (Fig. ), dating to the Early Islamic period, was partially excavated.
Two other walls (W13, W14) were added in the second phase and the doorway in W12 was sealed. A floor of beaten loess (L503), which abutted W14, was deposited on top of Floor L512 from the first phase. Another beaten loess floor (L505) that contained a few potsherds from the Early Islamic period (Fig. 5:4, 6, 9, 11) abutted W13. A limestone figurine (Fig. ) was discovered above Floor L505. It was probably during this phase that the original floor (L516) of Room L504 was superposed with a floor of flat fieldstone slabs (Fig. 4).
The archaeozoological remains included 61 animal bone fragments, primarily gazelle, as well as sheep/goat, fallow deer (Dama Mesopotamica), a marine turtle and fowl. Judging by the bones of the fallow deer, it can be concluded that the region must have been more forested than it is today.