Area A. A trial area and a probe (depth 2 m) to its south were excavated in clay soil. Apart from several non-diagnostic pottery sherds no archaeological evidence was found.
Area B. Remains of a roadbed built of basalt fragments and river pebbles were exposed east of the agricultural road (Fig. 3). The roadbed lay on sterile clay soil. The road runs along a north–south axis, and was probably part of the Roman road between Tiberias and Bet Sheʽan. Pottery sherds dating to a variety of periods were found above the roadbed: an Iron Age krater (Fig. 4:2), jars from the Hellenistic period, and a bowl (Fig. 4:1) and jar (Fig. 4: 3) from the Roman period. A coin of Antiochus III (198–187 BCE; IAA 146276) was also found.
Area C. Wall remains (W19; Fig. 5) built of limestone fieldstones and running along an east–west axis were exposed west of the agricultural road. Pottery sherds from the Hellenistic and Roman periods were collected in the vicinity of the wall, and a silver tetradrachma dating to the reign of Trajan Decius (249–251 CE; IAA 146275) and minted in Antioch was found to its north. The wall should probably be dated to the Hellenistic period.
Area D. A heap of fieldstones and non-diagnostic pottery body sherds were found.