Remains of a circular building (inner diam. 3 m, max. preserved height 1.7 m; Figs. 1–3) were excavated. The wall of the structure (W10; width c. 0.8 m) was built of two rows of stone debesh, partly dressed, with a core of small stones and soil. It was founded on a fill of loess (thickness c. 0.2 m) that was deposited on the natural alluvium. An entrance with a stone threshold was exposed in the south (Fig. 4) and a built niche or window was in the northeast (Fig. 5). The chisel marks on some of the stones in the wall, including those in the lower course, indicate that the structure should be dated to the Ottoman period.
Fragments of pottery vessels, metal objects and glass artifacts from the Byzantine and Ottoman periods were discovered. A layer of stone and soil collapse (L102; thickness c. 0.5 m) inside the building contained potsherds that dated only to the Byzantine period. Hence, it seems that the builders of the structure utilized soil taken from a nearby Byzantine site, to fill the core of the wall or for mud plaster.
The purpose of the building is unclear; it may have been used as a possible guard post.