Stone Clearance Heaps (Sites 4, 6–11, 22, 27, 28, 30, 34, 36, 42, 45–48, 51, 53–55, 59, 61, 66–70, 73, 75–82, 84, 85, 91, 92, 94, 103, 109–112). Numerous heaps, some elongated, which consisted of different size stones, were documented (Fig. 2). It seems that several heaps are piles of stones that were cleared for agricultural purposes; several others may be collapsed walls and some are the result of modern activity. Heap 111 is a pile of boulders that forms a cavity, which could be an ancient enclosure or the outcome of modern activity. Heap 112 is an extensive pile of boulders, possibly an ancient base.
Quarries (Sites 16, 17, 21, 37, 38, 40). Some of the quarries are close to each other (Fig. 3). Quarry 16 (15 × 20 m; Fig. 4) has a region of narrow and intricate rock-cutting, which could have been put to secondary use as a burial. A stone discerned in Quarry 17 (10 ×10 m; Fig. 5) was not completely hewn. Quarry 40 is a large and deep quarry (Fig. 6), where remains of later walls were documented.
Rock-cuttings (Sites 20, 23, 31, 49, 56, 102, 106). Rock-cuttings of different sizes and outlines were documented. Rock-cutting 106 may be a cupmark.
Limekilns (Sites 1, 18, 33, 88). Four round limekilns were documented. Kiln 1 (diam. c. 4.5 m, depth 1.5–2.0 m; Fig. 7), built of medium-sized stones, was surrounded by a wide strip of tamped grayish black material that contained small stones and numerous potsherds. A wide strip of tamped grayish black material was also noted around Kilns 18 and 33 (Fig. 8).
Cistern(Site 3). A cistern (diam. c. 1 m, depth 3–4 m) with an opening covered by a large stone was documented. The cistern may become wider toward the north.
Ancient Road (?; Site 72). A stone surface whose eastern side terminates in a straight line was documented (Fig. 9). This may be a road, aligned north–south, or it may just be the bedrock.
Subterranean Cavities (Sites 35, 41, 87, 108). Four subterranean cavities, some of which may be hewn, were documented.
Enclosures (Sites 44, 60, 107). Three enclosures surrounded by a stone wall were documented. Enclosure 60 is round, embedded in the ground and surrounded by a wall, built of medium-sized fieldstones and preserved two courses high.
Tombs (? Sites 32, 39). Two rock-cuttings, perhaps hewn tombs, were documented.
Field Walls (Sites 2, 5, 12–14, 25, 26, 50, 52, 57, 83, 90, 95–97, 105). Field walls that delimited cultivation plots were documented (Figs. 10, 11). Wall 13 abuts a bedrock surface in which a rock-cutting may be located.
Walls (Sites 71, 104). Two walls were documented. The first (Site 71; Fig. 12) was oriented north–south and may be part of a building; the other (Site 104) is curved and built of large stones.
Watchman’s Huts and FieldTowers (Sites 24, 58, 63, 65). An area elevated above its surroundings was documented in four sites; at the top of the area were building remains, composed of large stones arranged in a square (Fig. 13) or a circular configuration.
Pits and Depressions in the Ground (Sites 43, 74, 86, 89, 93, 98, 101). The nature of the documented pits and depressions is unclear, especially because they are covered with soil and vegetation. Depression 98 is delimited by medium-sized fieldstones and Depression 101 may be a limekiln.
Channel (Site 99). A curved channel, partly rock-hewn and generally oriented north–south (depth 0.6 m; Fig. 14), was documented. The channel branches off to the east and may be a modern communications channel.
Potsherd and Flint Scatterings(Sites 15, 19, 29, 62, 64, 100). Most of the potsherds and flint artifacts are worn and weathered.
The remains documented in the survey are mostly associated with activities that take place along the fringes of the settlement, among them the building materials industry, which includes stone hewing and lime production, agriculture and possibly even burials. These activities can not be performed within the precincts of the settlement and therefore, they were undertaken at the edge of the settlement. It seems that the settlements themselves were built in early periods on the hilltops; whereas the survey area extended along their foot at the borders of the inhabited zone.