The main one is the turriform monument, a community building from the late Bronze Age (1200-900 B.C.), which was undoubtedly the predecessor of the classic circular and square talayots (small watchtowers) of the Iron Age. Around the turriform monument, different areas or rooms were later added, where part of the inhabitants of s’Illot probably lived. Among these structures is a kidney-shaped room, which was excavated between the 1960s and 1970s and has become one of the reference models to get to know what the houses looked like in the Talayotic era.
The other structures on the site include a circular outer enclosure, which has been traditionally interpreted as a talayot; a surrounding wall preserved in fragments, which joins different areas, and two horseshoe-shaped structures located east of the wall that are typologically related to sanctuaries (places of worship).
Furthermore, in the southern part of the settlement, which is closest to the sea, there is a network of structures that are set around a circular space, which has yet to be excavated. This area is the least known part of the settlement.