The Church of the Multiplication of the Loaves and Fishes is in Tabgha (ancient Heptapegon) on the northwest shore of the Sea of Galilee. The church is modern but stands on the site of 4th and 5th-century churches. It preserves an early Christian mosaic as well as the supposed stone on which the meal was laid. Under the altar table is a block of limestone venerated as the table of the Lord. In front of the altar is a restored mosaic of two fish flanking a basket of loaves.
The main highlight of the Church is the 5th-century figurative mosaic floor, the earliest known example of a figured pavement in Palestinian Christian art. Other parts of the 5th-century Byzantine church include the sill of the left entrance to the atrium, some of the basalt paving stones of the atrium, and part of the frieze in the apse. The foundations of the original 4th-century church are protected under a glass panel. Old basalt presses and a font are displayed in the courtyard.