During the excavations conducted in the 1960s in the frame of the construction works of an irrigation system, the remains of Roman baths and a ceramics' furnace (2nd-4th century CE) were discovered, built on the foundations of buildings of the Hellenistic period, as well as on remains of a large public building of the same age, possibly belonging to a temple.
Among the many finds, such as coins, pottery and figurines, bronze, glass and iron small objects were unearthed during the excavations.
Also, a miliarium, (road sign of the Roman Times) was brought to light, embedded in a small wall as a second use. In accordance with its long Latin inscription which survived, covering a large part of the cylindrical surface, it was ordered by the emperor Trajan and manufactured after the relative distance measurements. At the end of the inscription the distance of 9 miles is mentioned (equivalent to 13.5 km) - without specification of the starting point of the measurements, probably either the adjacent port of Pheia near Katakolo, or Olympia. Despite its second use, the miliarium indicates the existence of a main road which passed near the point of discovery.
Nowadays it is exhibited among many other notable findings in the Archaeological Museum of Pirgos.