The top of a long, north–south wall (W1002; length c 5 m; Fig. 2) was unearthed. The southern part of the wall consisted of a single row of coarsely dressed stones (width 0.3 m), whereas its northern part was a double row of stones (width 0.5 m). The southern end of Wall 1002 adjoined a wall (W211). Wall 211, which continues westward, was previously exposed; it encloses the winepress on the north. Wall 1002 is abutted on the east by two walls (W1003, W1006). Walls 1002, 1003, 1006 and 211 enclose two rooms (L1000, L1001; Fig. 3) that belong to the western part of a building that extended eastward of W1002. The eastern enclosing wall (W1008) of Room 1001 was also uncovered. The walls were built of a single row of coarsely dressed stones. A second wall that abutted W1002 from the west (W1007) was built of a single row of coarsely dressed stones set on fieldstones (L1005). Only a short, badly preserved segment of the wall was found. Presumably it was built to enclose the miqveh.
A meager amount of pottery sherds was found at the level of the tops of the walls. The pottery was locally produced and included mainly two types of jars: jars with a folded rim (Fig. 4:3) and jars with a rim thickened on the outside (Fig. 4:4–8). Other vessels discovered included a bowl (Fig. 4:1), a krater (Fig. 4:2) and jugs (Fig. 4:9, 10). The pottery is largely homogenous and dates to the first century BCE, with the exception of the krater (Fig. 4:2), which dates to the first century CE.
The exposure of W1002 confirms that the miqveh and the built winepress belonged to a single complex. It seems that the Building (1) was constructed after the winepress, which was intentionally included within the confines of the building. The winepress continued to operate even after the construction of Building 1. The ceramic artifacts previously discovered inside the winepress dated to the Hasmonean and Early Roman periods. On the basis of this data and the results of the current excavation, the construction of Building 1 should be ascribed to the Early Roman period and the cessation of activity in it to the first century CE, probably in in 70 CE, in  wake of the Jewish Revolt.