Around a primary cremation burial of the Middle Bronze Age were four or more concentric circles of stake-holes, the two inner representing a circular hut with roof supports. Within and without the structural frame which inner holes imply, a turf-stack of peculiar form was erected. Subsequent to partial collapse, a casing of soil was heaped up against the stack, completing a structure of which the basal portion survives today. The Turf-stack and the Primary Burial, the central portion of the barrow was composed of clayey turf, grey and orange and black, of the same character as that seen in Pond Cairn. It was covered with criss-crossed black material like long strips of bark. The Casing of Soil, A peculiar feature on the northern margin of the turf-stack was noticed, patches of turf being intermingled with soil, very unlike the clear-cut face seen on the south side.