Wine press (Figs. 3, 4). In the northern part of the excavation area a simple rock-hewn wine press was exposed, consisting of a rectangular treading floor (L200; 2.08 × 2.30 m) and a rectangular collecting vat (L211; 0.88 × 1.23 m, depth 0.44 m), connected by a channel (length 0.15 m). The lower portion of the collecting vat, including its hewn floor, was lined with a layer of small stones bonded with gray mortar. This layer was overlaid with a floor of gray mortar containing grog inclusions. Bowls (Fig. 5:1) and jars (Fig. 5:2, 3), dating to the Roman period (first–third centuries CE), were discovered below the floor laid in the collecting vat.
Rock-cutting (Fig. 6). In the southern part of the excavation a shallow rock-cutting (L214) was exposed, the purpose of which was unclear.
Walls. Five sections of agricultural terrace retaining walls (W2, W4, W5, W7, W15; Fig. 7) were discovered. The walls were founded on bedrock and were built of large, roughly hewn stones with soil fill in between. Remains of walls that probably separated cultivation plots (W6, W8–W12; width 1.5 m) were also discovered. They were founded on bedrock and built of two rows of roughly hewn fieldstones and a fill of soil and small stones. These walls follow one another and form together a single curved wall, c. 230 m long.