Very articulated wooden hull remains that include frames, planking, and longitudinal support timbers are all preserved. As many of the timbers appear in their original articulated positions with little erosion or damage, as well as most maintaining their shape as they rise off the seabed. Frames are attached to the futtocks at the turn of the bilge, where the angle is rather sharp. The frames and futtocks suggests that this vessel was flat-bottomed or nearly so. Considering the preservation of the exposed wood remains, this wreck is likely of the modern era. The primary cargo item that survives is undressed stone block; whether this was ballast or building material is unclear. Examination of the block deposit’s surface did not reveal cultural material or other raw materials. The nature and dimensions of the visible scantling indicate a moderate-sized vessel.