Four farming terraces on a steep slope (L100–L103; Figs. 1, 2) were excavated. Each terrace was retained by a stone revetment (W104–W107). A probe trench was excavated in each terrace and soil fill was exposed on top of the bedrock in all of them. Terrace 100 (width 2–5 m; Fig. 3) was retained by W104 (width 0.9 m, height 1.0–2.7 m) and the soil in it was 0.3 m thick. Terrace 101 (width 3 m; Fig. 4) was retained by W105 (width 0.8 m, height 1–2 m) and the soil was 1.1 m thick. Terrace 102 (width 2–6 m; Fig. 5) was retained by W106 (width 0.8 m, height c. 2 m) and the soil was c. 1 m thick. Terrace 103 (width 3–5 m; Fig. 6) was retained by W107 (width 0.8 m, max. height 2.8 m) and the soil was 1.1 m thick. The examined farming terraces are typical of the Judean Hills, and the depth of the soil in them allowed for planting various agricultural crops, including trees.