On the summit of this hill, cisterns, wine presses, capitals and the remains of an olive press can be seen.
The KKL-JNF observation tower provides a magnificent view of the expanses of the park, the Coastal Plain and the Judean Hills. Mitzpe Masua, which lies between Lachish and Azeka, was named after the inscription found at Tel Lachish, which reads “…We are watching over the beacon of Lachish according to the signals which my lord gave, for Azeka is not seen.” The restaurant at the site is closed on Shabbat.
The ruins on this wide flattened hilltop that provides a stunning view may be those of a farm.
The ruins of this ancient settlement have been identified with the Biblical city of Moreshet-Gat, the home of the prophet Micah. Large numbers of caves, together with an extensive underground concealment system, have been hewn into the tel and its slopes. At the foot of the tel, not far from the road, the remains of the aqueduct that brought water from the Hebron Hills springs to Beit Guvrin are still visible. There is a magnificent view from the top of Tel Goded, which, at 398 meters, is the highest point in British Park.