Upon removal of surface, the tops of walls (W103, W104, W118; Fig. 1) were exposed. These were built of small and medium-sized fieldstones and formed two rooms, one located to the north of W104 (L115) and the other, to its south (L106). Wall 118 abutted the corner of Walls 103 and 104, yet postdated them but belonged to the same building (Fig. 2). A layer of hard dark brown soil and small stones, into which the two bottom courses of the walls were built, was discovered in both rooms. This layer did not contain any in situ potsherds and therefore, it was regarded as an accumulation of alluvium. The layer below it (L114) contained various potsherds, including a bowl (Fig. 3:1) that dated to the Early Roman period, as well as a bowl (Fig. 3:2) and a Type 3A Kefar Hananyacooking pot (Fig. 3:3) that dated to the Late Roman period. Bedrock was exposed in Room 106.
A probe (L101; 2 × 2 m, depth c. 0.8 m) was excavated in the southwestern corner of the area; a bowl (Fig. 3:4) and other potsherds that dated to the Early Roman period were found.