Three farming terraces, built in a wadi that descends gently to the northwest, were examined (Fig. 1). The southern (W1; Figs. 2, 3) and northern (W3; Figs. 3, 4) terraces were built of large fieldstones (0.2–1.0 m) and were preserved two courses high. The stone collapse alongside these walls indicates that the terraces probably had a third course that has since fallen. The middle terrace (W2) was built of extremely large fieldstones (0.8–1.8 m) and was preserved a single course high.
Five squares were opened next to the farming terraces and it turned out that they were founded on a layer of small fieldstones set on bedrock. Two spouts and a rim fragment of a jar, dating to the Ottoman and Byzantine periods respectively, were retrieved from the excavation next to Terrace 2; however, these are insufficient for dating the construction of the terrace. 
Although the dating of the three terraces is unclear, they join dozens of other terraces that are located in their proximity; in all likelihood, all were connected to the early or late settlement at Horbat Barfiliya.