Deir Alla Station for Archaeological Studies was established in 1982 by Yarmouk University, the Department of Antiquities and the University of Leiden in the Netherlands. This unit is operated and supervised by the Faculty of Archaeology and Anthropology at Yarmouk University. The station has a permanent exhibition that includes archaeological collections covering the settlement periods in Tel Deir Alla, from the Middle Bronze Age to the end of the Iron Age. The station has furnished rooms to accommodate research teams and students working in the site.

The Laboratories Unit was established in the Faculty of Archeology and Anthropology in 1999 with the aim of keeping up to date developments in archeology, especially with regard to the application of scientific analysis techniques in the study of cultural heritage. The university’s recognition of the threats that facing Jordan's cultural heritage due to the constant natural and human damage factors, has contributed to establishing the laboratories unit with trained and qualified human resources,to contribute in protecting Jordan's cultural heritage. The laboratories unit is equipped with the latest developed equipment and trained technicians in the fields of restoration of artifacts, analysis of archaeological materials by scientific methods, and the use of modern information systems in the study, protection and development of archaeological sites. The laboratories unit participates in training students and providing technical assistance to local and foreign archaeological teams operating in Jordan.

The Museum of Jordanian Heritage in the Faculty of Archaeology and Anthropology represents a vital and important unit of Yarmouk University. It elucidates through archaeological artifacts the story of man, his material culture, and his relationship with the surrounding social and geographical environment. The Museum of Jordanian Heritage was opened in 1988 in cooperation with the German Government. The museum and its divisions are designed in a way that reflects the variety and interrelations between the academic disciplines at the Faculty of Archaeology and Anthropolgy; it recounts the story and history of mankind in Jordan throughout the main stages of development in a systematic way that serves the academic disciplines at the faculty and suits the needs and interests of both normal visitors and specialists at the same time.

The Museum of Jordanian Heritage consists of the following parts: the first floor, the rural house, the second floor, the temporary exhibit hall, the external courtyard, and the numismatics hall. The first floor contains the main gallery of the museum, which consists of four halls. The first one deals with Jordan’s prehistory and includes exhibits on hunters and gatherers, agricultural evolution, and village farming communities. The second hall depicts Jordan’s early history through exhibits on the emergence of city-states, territorial states, and early pastoralists and Bedouins. The third hall presents Jordan during the classical period and puts special emphasis on the local population during the Nabataean, Roman, and Byzantine Periods. The fourth hall highlights Jordan as part of the Islamic World and includes reconstructions of some traditional crafts.

The internal courtyard of the museum features a reconstructed rural house-complex from north Jordan displaying basic local architectural elements, such as cross-vaulted rooms, transversal arches and an arched façade. The museums contains also in its first floor a special hall that accommodates temporary exhibitions, travelling exhibitions from other museums and special exhibitions designed at the museum to present new finds or special topics. The External courtyard of the museum contains some archaeological features and objects such as Roman sarcophagus, stone objects and columns, and mosaic panels.    

The second floor in the museum contains exhibits on various topics related to the history of technology such as stone-implements and rock-art, metallurgy, basketry, textile techniques, pottery-making, and glass. In addition, a new hall devoted to Nabataean civilization was recently opened in this floor.

The Museum of Jordanian Heritage contains also a separate hall established in 2002 that is entirely dedicated to numismatics. The numismatics hall aims to preserve and document the important numismatic collections at the museum, to display the emergence and development of coins and coinage systems throughout ages, and to support studies and research works devoted to numismatics. The hall presents the numismatic collections based on historical sequence starting from the emergence of coinage during the Lydian period, through Hellenistic, Nabataean, Roman, Byzantine, and Islamic periods and up to the modern Hashemite period. The display contains a reconstruction of a minting place, melting furnace and striking tools that were used during Islamic periods.