Archaeological remains of the house consisted of a stone foundation and pit cellars, as well as artifacts such as window glass, hinges, and nails. These remains indicated that the house was built in the early 1800s and that repairs were made over time, including replacement of the floor.
Many of the recovered artifacts could be linked to the families who once lived in the house. Animal bones indicated that site residents had eaten a traditional Upper South diet, which is focused on pork and to a lesser extent, beef. The amount of wild game in their diet decreased over time: the earliest residents ate more wild game. Later residents ate less wild game, likely because they had better access to domestic animals.