Most of the finds were recovered from a large oval pit (length c. 5 m, width c. 4.5 m, depth 1.5–2.0 m), oriented east–west, which was discovered at the end of the first season and was focused on during the second season. The pit was located c. 70 m from the current course of Nahal Altaqa. The excavation was suspended at a depth of 1.3 m below the top of the pit, before virgin soil was reached. The pit had apparently two or three phases of use.

The finds recovered from the pit included c. 6,800 fragments of pottery vessels, including jars, bowls of various sizes and spindle weights (Fig. 2); c. 3,000 flint items, among them 270 cores (Fig. 3:1–3), c. 50 sickle blades (Fig. 3:4–9), seven bifacial tools (Fig. 3:10, 11) and two transverse arrowheads (Fig. 3:12, 13) ; 86 stone objects, mostly made of limestone, such as grinding stones (Fig. 4:1–3), a miniature bowl (Fig. 4:4), a bowl (Fig. 4:5), a small mortar on a stream pebble (Fig. 4:6), a limestone axe (Fig. 4:7), a miniature axe (Fig. 4:8), a bracelet fragment (Fig. 4:9), a flaked limestone disk (Fig. 4:10), a chopper (Fig. 4:11), a flaked blade (Fig. 4:12), pestles, a grooved whetstone , pounders and fragments and flakes from the flaked limestone industry. An assorted faunal assemblage was also found. Based on the ceramic, flint and stone assemblages, the site is ascribed to the Wadi Rabah culture, probably to its last phases.