Buildings. Remains of an army camp that probably damaged many of the antiquities were found. Remains of a building (1; Fig. 2) were discovered on a high mound, which was apparently partly formed by army works. Remains of ancient walls that protruded slightly from the ground were noted.
Caves. A rock-hewn cave (2; 3 × 4 m; Figs. 3, 4) whose opening faced south and its top was a stone-built arch (min. width 1.5 m) was documented. The cave was probably used as a dwelling or for storage, possibly as part of the adjacent built complex. It was not possible to determine the plan and dimensions of Cave 7 due to the collapse of its eastern side. Cave 8 consisted of two chambers and was probably natural. It was enlarged by quarrying and its opening (width c. 2 m) faced south.
Cisterns. Four cisterns (3–6), whose interiors were coated with hydraulic plaster, were discovered. Cisterns 3 and 4 had round openings (diam. c. 1 m) and were connected to each other via an underground system. Cistern 5 was bell-shaped; remains of construction in the northern part of its opening possibly belonged to a covering structure or an ancient well opening.
Rock-cuttings. Remains of rock-cuttings, severely damaged by the construction in the army base, were discovered at two sites (9, 10), as well as a scattering of potsherds from the Roman and Byzantine periods.
Cupmark. A cupmark (11; diam. 0.37 m, depth 0.12 m) hewn in a rock block (3.0 × 5.5 m) was discovered.
Stone Clearance Heap. The heap (12; c. 6 × 8 m) was built of small and medium stones and extended down the slope to the east.
Terrace Walls. The walls (13–15; preserved height c. 1 m) were founded on bedrock; their bottom parts were built of large fieldstones and the top parts consisted of small fieldstones. The width (0.8 m at Sites 13 and 15, 2.0 m at Site 14) of the terrace walls varied in accordance with the topography.