The excavation of a limekiln (L10; Figs. 2, 3) hewn in limestone bedrock was completed. A cist tomb (L11; Fig. 4) was cleaned c. 30 m north of the kiln; the tomb, which was found without a covering or finds, appears to have been plundered. A courtyard (L12; Figs. 5, 6) located just east of Tomb 11 was identified in 2010 as belonging to a burial cave; it was cleaned again in the current excavation. A stone that blocked the opening of a tunnel (L13; exposed length 1.3 m, width 0.7 m; Fig. 7) was exposed in the southeastern corner of the courtyard. The tunnel’s ceiling was found in a state of disintegration and therefore was only partially excavated. The tunnel led to an elongated cavity (L14; 1.5 × 3.0 m), in which several non-diagnostic body sherds were discovered. A building dating to the Roman period was exposed above the courtyard in the 2010 excavation. No evidence was found in the courtyard, tunnel or elongated cavity indicating that they were part of a burial cave. The tunnel and cavity that were revealed may have been part of a hiding refuge tunnel that was damaged during the development work at the site and probably dates to the Roman period. The cist tomb was apparently later than the tunnel and may date to the Byzantine period; the limekiln postdates the tomb.