is now called a mound of ruins just off the road east of Gadara.
Here, the rectangular temple (sanctuary extra Muros) was surrounded by a wall and raised over several stone terraces one above the other. Today you can find except of mostly English detectorists, equipped with spade and pickaxe not even the terraces of the temple. Therefore, it can only be referred to G. Schumacher's Northern Ajlun, or future archaeological research for more information.
At least from Ibdar and on the southern side of the old Roman ridge road, another water system ran to the direction of Gadara. The reports of the travelers and the maps of the "Deutscher Palästina Verein" show that the channel system described, logically did not always run parallel to the road. The mental association of the aqueducts in Syria, which became visible at the surface, and here in present Jordan gave the same name Qanat Fir'aun to both sections.
This channelsystem was the third water supply system for Gadara, and will be explained here. In addition, the discovery of the second aqueduct bridge during my visit in Gadara in November 2009, proved this.
Find out more about the further course of the Qanat Fir'aun and the already mentioned bridges in front of Gadara, here.