|This kiln structure, one of 4 found in Port Henderson, is the least ruinous, with its kiln bowl mostly intact. 40 m to the N is an older kiln that was ruined by landslip from the raised beach slope. This newer kiln is built further away from the steep raised beach, but still has its W wall dug into the slope running down to the shoreline 10m to the E. The kiln is within the ruins of the fishing village which predate the crofting township. However it is likely that the existing structures were modified and rebuilt to create the kiln. The structure itself is mostly intact with some tumble on the W and E sides, and unroofed. The stone is dressed, layered, with infill and some snecking. The walls of the kiln barn average 1m thick, but around the bowl and joining wall, the thickness varies. The bowl is 2.8m high at its highest point. The flue has a lip at the bowl end to stop ash from the peat fire mixing with any fallen grain. In the kiln barn a shelf on the dividing wall allows easy access to the top of the bowl
where the grain was dried.