Jelabina Mill is one of the most scenic spots on the eastern end of the Hula Valley. Here, the cold waters of the Jelabun spring once rotated the millstones of the mill. Gardens were fragrant all around: figs, pomegranates, raspberries, mulberries. The mill used the stream's water and directed it through a small aqueduct into a "pipe", where the water, gaining power, brought down all its strength on the blades of a wooden flywheel, setting in motion a sizeable round basalt stone of millstones. Peasants from all over the area came here. Over the entrance to the mill, on the white stone of the arch, skillfully bordering the basalt alcove, was depicted as "hamsa" - a sign of happiness and good luck. Unfortunately, the Syrian authorities, who chose the Golan Heights as a spot for provocations against Israel, initiated constant clashes along the border. Among them are the Tel Mutila incident, the Hamat Gader incident, the Susita incident, and many others. As a result, the mill stopped grinding flour; the inhabitants were relocated to the depths of the Golan Heights; these places were mined, and ancient springs began to supply military bases and fill pools for Syrian officers. Even the name of the spring Jelabun was abandoned. It's better known as the Officer's Pool. You can get to these places by leaving the car on a country road near the almond tree plantations east of road No. 918, 200 meters north of Shan Bridge. Then walk along the country road. The journey will take about fifteen minutes. At the end of the field, where the country road ends, the red marking of the trail will begin. Here is the end point of the route of the Jelabun reserve (red marking). Cold fresh water, like a waterfall, making its way from the aqueduct, fig trees, and thickets of raspberries and old mulberries, create a unique beauty of this place and is the perfect end to the seven-hour route through the Jelabun reserve.