The Beaver Creek VI site generally has a simple Ap (or plow zone)/B1 soil stratigraphy. All precontact artifacts were recovered from the Ap horizon. Archaeologists also recovered historic artifacts distributed throughout the Ap horizon with the precontact artifacts, suggesting that plowing mixed the deposits. Historic artifacts were also found in the B1 horizon; most likely these originated in the Ap horizon and migrated through natural processes from their original context. A wire fence line had run along the western edge of the reduced project boundaries with fence posts driven into the B1 horizon; this may have also contributed to the vertical movement of artifacts. Trampling by cattle could also drive artifacts deeper below the ground surface. 

Site chronology was based on diagnostic material culture. For the Beaver Creek VI site, only one diagnostic piece, a Meadowood point recovered during the site examination, was recovered, suggesting an Early Woodland (700 BC to AD 0) period of site use. At present, the Beaver Creek VI site represents the only confirmed Early Woodland site or component for the Unadilla River headwaters region. No features with carbon for radiometric dating were identified during the site examination or data recovery investigations. 

Within the Beaver Creek complex of sites (Beaver Creek I-VII), one Perkiomen point from the Beaver Creek I site pushes the occupation in the area back as far as the Late Archaic (4000-1800 BC), while a pottery pipe stem fragment from the Beaver Creek VII site extends the occupation forward an indeterminate amount of time into the Woodland Period (700 BC+).