Visited by Penny Wilson in 2004, who reported as follows:

The main part of the site consists of a 10-12m high mound at the north, covered in pottery whose matrix is sandy and contains shells. The name of the site means ‘shell’ and shelly deposits are apparent all over the site and in the sections as well. To the south west, the lower slopes of the mound have a modern cemetery built on them and the south-east area of the site is dug out and flattened. 

The north-west side of the mound has sheer sides where they have been dug away and it is likely that the original site extended in all directions. It is now surrounded by deep irrigation ditches and fields which are encroaching on the outer parts.. A section cut out of the north-western side shows ashlar limestone blocks, a wall made of sandy mud bricks and shell-filled mud bricks. There are also some fragments of red granite on the mound and a noticeable amount of glass is mixed in with the pottery, among which are some fine wares such as African Red Slip. Additional surveying was carried out in 2018 by a team led by Elena Tiribilli. Magnetic mapping showed that there were clear structures with rectangular plans of different sizes on the eastern side of the flat area and on the top of the mound. See Israel Hinojosa-Baliño, Elena Tiribilli, Penelope Wilson, 'The Delta Survey Project Survey in Kafr el-Sheikh and Beheira governorates in 2018', Egyptian Archaeology 55.

Read more about the Kafr el Dawar survey (2018) here

Selection of photographs of the site from a large number taken by Penny Wilson in 2004. Copies of the others are kept at the EES London office.