1. A flint scatter in a field (c. 9.5 dunams) on a prehistoric site dating from the Middle Paleolithic period and the Pre-Pottery Neolithic period. Sherds dating to the Roman and Byzantine periods were also found.
2. The continuation of Site 1. A high-density flint scatter in a field (c. 8.5 dunams). Most of the flint items were knapped from indigenous natural chunks. Most are flakes, but cores and several tools were also found. Based on the flint tools, the site dates to the Chalcolithic period. Sherds from the Bronze Age, Iron Age and Roman period were also found at the site.
3. A rock-cutting in the limestone bedrock. A section (length c. 1 m) can be discerned on the surface, but it apparently continues eastward.
4. A heap of medium–large stones, some of which are dressed. This might be a ruinous building or a clearance heap.
5. Remains of a building. Its bottom part is rock-hewn and its upper part is built of medium size limestone (Fig. 2).
6. A scatter of flint and sherds in a field (c. 7 dunams; Fig. 3) at a prehistoric site on the margin the ‘En Zippori site. Numerous flint tools were found, the most prominent of which are geometric sickle blades that are characteristic of the Late Bronze and Iron Age flint industries. Basalt grind stones and sherds from different periods, among them the Early Bronze Age 2 and Roman period, were also found.
7. A cistern (8×8 m; Fig. 4) coated with a layer of concrete that covers ancient limestone blocks.
8. Rock-cuttings in the limestone bedrock and clearance heaps of various-sized stones scattered in the area (c. 2.5 dunams) along the access road to Zippori National Park.
9. A sparse scatter of flint in a field (c. 9.5 dunams), consisting mainly of worn and rolled flint cores and large thin flakes. Most of the items have a light brown patina and broken ends, indicative of rolling and wear. Several Levallois flakes, characteristic of the Mousterian industry common in the Middle Paleolithic period, were found.
10. A scatter of flint and sherds. Flint fragments were found scattered over c. 5.5 dunams (density >50 items per sq m) in a pomegranate grove along the southern bank of the channel leading to Nahal Zippori. Two flint industries are apparent at the site: the first, from the Lower and Middle Paleolithic periods, comprises large flakes and cores with a light brown patina, which is double at times; the second is made on fresh, dark brown flint, and includes blade cores, flakes, sickle blades, axes and core debris. Based on the sickle blades, this industry should be dated to the Pre-Pottery Neolithic B period. Sherds dating to the Roman and Byzantine periods were also scattered on the surface.
11. A flint scatter in a field (c. 42.5 dunams; Fig. 5) at a prehistoric site; its eastern part is cultivated with olive trees. The site is adjacent to Highway 79, and is probably the continuation of the Giv‘at Rabi (Northeast) site. The items bear a double, orange-yellowish patina. They include hand axes and Levallois cores, as well as numerous fresher, brown and light gray items (‘Ha-Sollelim flint’). The flint industry probably belongs to the Late Acheulean culture, which is characterized by small pointed or discoidal hand axes, as well as by hand axes that were knapped on elongated flakes; most of them are in preparatory stages. Many Levallois flakes were also found in the flint scatter. The tools date the site to the end of the Lower Paleolithic period.
12. A rectangular building on the hilltop (5×10 m; Fig. 6). It is built of large dressed limestone blocks. Many sherds from the Roman period are scattered in its near vicinity.
13. A small rock-cutting in the limestone bedrock.
14. A stone wall oriented along a north–south axis (length c. 70 m, width 0.8 m). It is built of two rows of medium-size fieldstones, with a fill of small stones.
15. A sparse scatter of flint in a field, over a rather large area (c. 9.5 dunams), west of the stone wall at Site 14 and of the stream that leads westward to Nahal Zippori. Most of the flint items in the scatter are rolled and worn, and several bear marks caused by plowing. There is a brown patina on the flint items. The identified tools date the scatter to the Middle Paleolithic period.
16. A flint scatter in a field (c. 25 dunams) at a prehistoric site, probably the continuation of the Giv‘at Rabi (East) site. The items include most components of a flint industry, such as chips, flakes, blades and tools. These date to the Pre-Pottery Neolithic period.
17. A terrace wall aligned along a north–south axis (length c. 50 m; Fig. 7) and built of two rows of large fieldstones with small stones in between. Some of the stones in the wall are building stones in secondary use, including a lintel.
18. A medium scatter of flint in a field (c. 9.5 dunams) at a prehistoric site. The scatter is over a longitudinal strip running in a north–south direction. Some of the flint items are rolled, but there are also flint fragments that are fresh. The flint industry is a flake industry, and the tools are prepared in the Mousterian tradition. Pottery from the Roman and Byzantine periods was also found.
19. Several rock-cuttings in limestone the bedrock, scattered across a strip (c. 16 dunams) on an uncultivated slope between the access road to Zippori National Park and the plowed fields. Sherds dating to the Roman and Byzantine periods were also found.
20. A medium-sized scatter of flint, which including numerous flakes, in a cultivated field (c. 22 dunams). The scatter density is higher along the edges of the field, probably due to plowing. The flint industry is a flake industry, and the tools are knapped in the Mousterian tradition.