Area A yielded no architectural remains; only body sherds from the Chalcolithic period were discovered (not drawn).
Area B (Fig. 2) yielded several patches of a bedding for a floor or an installation made of light gray mortar (L108, L109; thickness 5–10 cm). An accumulation (L104) above the level of this bedding contained pottery sherds from the Hellenistic period, dating from the second century BCE: a ‘fishplate’ (Fig. 3:1), a pinched handle bowl (Fig. 3:5) and storage jars (Fig. 3:7, 8). Similar accumulations yielded two Hellenistic-period coins—of Antiochus III (223–187 BCE, Antioch; L105; IAA 152766) and of Antiochus IV (173/2–168 BCE, ‘Akko; L103; IAA 152767)—and one fourth-century CE coin (L105; IAA 152768), which is most likely intrusive.
The remains of a wall collapse (W107), containing local stones, was discovered in the eastern part of Area B. Hellenistic-period sherds were found in an accumulation to the south of the remains (L106): a ‘fishplate’ (Fig. 3:2), an Eastern Sigillata bowl/plate (Fig. 3:3), an incurved-rim bowl (Fig. 3:4), a casserole (Fig. 3:6), storage jars (Fig. 3:9, 10) and jugs (Fig. 3:11, 12). Two Hellenistic coins were also found from Accumulation 106, one Ptolemaic (Series VB [c. 220–197 BCE], Alexandria; IAA 152769) and one of Antiochus III (198–187 BCE, ‘Akko; IAA 152770).