Archaeological Stone Age excavations in southern Norway are often biased toward larger sites that demonstrate an abundance of material. Site interpretations reflect this by focusing on diagnostic tools, the distribution of debris and rudimentary technological attributes. Excavated sites normally represent a variety of periods, offering the chance to observe long time changes and developments in a historical perspective, simultaneously, the chosen sites for excavation are frequently more of what we already know. I believe this is partly due to the similarity of the sites selected for an archaeological investigation, but also because every site is interpreted by focusing on, and examining, the same aspects of the archaeological material, such as tools and distribution. By continuing in this vein, smaller short-term sites without extensive assemblages are often overlooked in research, creating a bias in our understanding of prehistory. To address this imbalance in focus, this thesis is a chaîne opératoire analysis on the material from a small short-term Early Mesolithic site from southern Norway with the aim to explore how such a site can yield new information on this under-represented area to see how these results can contribute to research today.