|Tall el-Hammam with inset of Livia (upper left arrow Roman|
area and hot spring, middle lower arrow another hot spring)
|Spouted Roman jar 2014|
|Roman pottery hoard|
|Dr. Graves clarifying a ceramic jar|
Links to some of the discoveries (2007-2014)
- Map of area around Tall el-Hammam (Livias).
- Map of Tall el-Hammam (identifying the Roman bath complex)
- Map of the Roman Road
- Tall el-Hammam on Madaba Map, 2007 (see publications below)
- Roman milestone with Inscription (6 Roman miles to Livias). 2008
- Roman Aqueduct of Livias. 2008
- Khirbet el-Habbasa Aqueduct. 2009
- Recreation of Habbasa aqueduct, 2009
- Corner of the Roman bath Complex, 2010
- Herodian corner stone needed to be moved, 2010
- Moving Herodian size corner stone, 2010
- New Roman milestone on the Roman road to Livias discovered, 2010
- Roman milestone, 2010
- Roman milestone recovered, 2011
- Bath house/Pool from the Roman bath complex, 2011
- Clearing away previous years excavation dirt, 2011
- Roman tower, 2012
- Roman tower 2, 2012
- Rosette stone found, 2012
- Rosette stone excavated 2012
- Lintel stone, 2012
- Byzantine oil lamp Greek Inscription, 2012
- Hot spring Tall el-Meselhleh next to Tall el-Hammam, 2013
- Aerial view of the Roman Bath Complex. 2014
- Roman diagnostic pottery from the Roman Complex, 2014
- Arabic Umayyad Inscriptions Found, 2014
- Potters mark on Roman Terra Sigillata potsherd, 2014
- Commercial Roman Storage Jar. 2014
- Season 9 Excavation of another room 2014
- Pottery Jar of the Day, Feb 10, 2014
- Pottery Jar of the Day, Feb 11, 2014
- Hoard of Roman pottery (nearly complete vessels), 2014
- Find of the Day
 While Herod Antipas was rebuilding Livias in Perea, he was busy building Tiberias as his Galilean capital (Josephus A.J. 18.36), having already built a wall around Sepphoris (Josephus A.J.18.27).
- Graves, David E. and D. Scott Stripling. “Locating Tall El-Hammam on the Madaba Map.” Biblical Research Bulletin 7, no. 6 (2007): 1–11.
- Collins, Steven, Khalil Hamdan, Gary A. Byers and David E. Graves. “The Tall El-Hammam Excavation Project Season Activity Report: Season Four: 2009 Excavation, Exploration, & Survey.” Biblical Research Bulletin 9, no. 1 (2009): 1–30.
- Graves, David E. , “Re-Examination of the Location for the Ancient City of Livias,” Levant 43, no. 2 (2011): 178–200.
- ———. “Identification of Tall El-Hammam on the Madaba Map.” Bible and Spade 20, no. 2 (2007): 35–45. See Madaba Map article
- ———. “Is Tall El-Hammam on the Madaba Map?” In Near East Archaeological Society, 1–20. San Diego: Near East Archaeological Society, 2007.
- Graves, David E. “Livias (Tall el-Ḥammâm),” in The Archaeology of the New Testament: 75 Discoveries That Support the Reliability of the Bible (Moncton, NB: Electronic Christian Media, 2019), 80-81.
- Graves, David E. “Livias,” in Cities of the New Testament World: An Historical Geography of the Bible in the Steps of Jesus and the Apostles (Moncton, NB: Electronic Christian Media, forthcoming), 215-234.
- Collins, Steven, Carroll M. Kobs, and Michael C. Luddeni. An Introduction to Tall Al-Hammam with Seven Seasons (2005–2011) of Ceramics and Eight Seasons (2005–2012) of Artifacts. Vol. 1. (Winona Lake, IN: Eisenbrauns, 2015). Some samples of the Roman pottery from 2007-2012 are published here: Roman Glass, pp. 334-335; Byzantine oil lamps (special obj. 437, 578; “Eulogea oil lamp with Greek inscription “Jesus light shines for all” AD 500), p. 342; Tessara (obj. 314, 423, 338, 430, 449), p. 342; A total of nine Roman/Byzantine coins (obj. surface finds 349, 353, 411, 425, 248, in-situ; Late Roman coins obj. 413, 438, 439, 464), p. 321.
- Collins, Steven, Khaled Hamdan, & Gary A. Byers. “Tall el-Hammam: Preliminary Report on Four Seasons of Excavation (2006–2009).” Annual of the Department of Antiquities of Jordan (ADAJ) 53 (2009): 385–414.
- Collins, Steven, Aljarrah Hussein, Gary A. Byers, Carroll M. Kobs, John Leslie, Adeib abu-Shmais, Jehad Haroun, et al. “Tall Al-Hammam Season Six, 2011: Excavation, Survey, Interpretations and Insights.” Annual of the Department of Antiquities of Jordan (ADAJ) 55 (2011): 581–607.