The remains of three walls (W101, W103, W104; Fig. 2) that were severely damaged due to modern development activity in the area (2.64 × 6.50 m) were exposed. Another wall (W111) was revealed beyond the boundaries of the excavation.
The walls were set on bedrock and extended beyond the limits of the square. All the walls were built of various sized fieldstones that were bound with large quantities of cement and lime-based bonding material. It seems that Wall 106 (width 1.3 m, height 1.3 m) was the continuation of W104 (width 1.3 m, height 1.1 m), which had been severed by development work.
Wall 103 (width 1.2 m), preserved a single course high (height 0.3 m), was built of two rows of roughly hewn stones with a fill core that consisted of small and medium fieldstones. This was the only wall to have two smooth, properly arranged outer faces. Wall 103 was incorporated with W101 (preserved height 1.4 m), whose core was the only surviving part. A level of fill, composed of four layers of soil (width 0.9 m, height 1.3 m, Loci 105, 107–109; Fig. 4), was exposed between Walls 101 and 104. The pottery finds recovered from the fill included jars (Fig. 5:1, 2) and a spindle bottle (Fig. 5:3), dating to the Hasmonean period and bowls (Fig. 5:4–6), a goblet base (Fig. 5:7), a juglet (Fig. 5:8) and a cooking pot lid (Fig. 5:9) from the Byzantine period.
Another level of fill (Loci 112a–e, width 1.85 m, height 1.85 m) that consisted of five layers of soil, which were devoid of any ceramic finds, was exposed between Walls 103 and 106 and in the balk of the square.
Wall 111 (width 1.20–1.85 m, height 1.3 m) was discerned in the side of the infrastructure channel, to the west and outside of the excavation area.