Two concentrations of stone quarrying (L2, L3) and a hewn pit (L4) were exposed in a bedrock outcrop of hard nari, overlying soft qirton (5.0 × 6.5 m). Hewn surfaces and severance channels were revealed in both of the stone quarrying surfaces. Based on the severance channels, whose clearest appeared in L2, it seems that two sizes of stones were hewn in the quarry (0.3 × 0.7 × 0.7 m, 0.30 × 0.75 × 1.00 m; Fig. 3). The upper part of Pit 4 (diam. c. 1.7 m, depth 2.3 m; Fig. 4) was hewn in the hard nari bedrock (depth c. 0.9 m) and the lower part was cut in the soft qirton. Between the nari and the qirton bedrock was a void filled with field soil. The pit was filled with hamra and large basalt stones. An elongated depression in the bedrock (L5), probably natural, was uncovered west of the pit. At the bottom of the depression was a layer of travertine and it seems that rainwater flowed via the depression to the pit. The quarry and the pit were apparently associated with the construction in the adjacent ruin. It is possible that the pit was hewn as an opening to a cave whose quarrying was never completed or for the purpose of exploiting the soft qirton bedrock as raw material for the production of lime (HA-ESI 118).