Sixteen field walls (Fig. 2) were exposed. Most of them were built in a northeast–southwest direction (W101, W102, W105–W111, W114, W124, W125, W132) and were apparently used to delimit agricultural terraces on the slopes descending toward Nahal Susi in the east. Other field walls were constructed along an east–west axis (W104, W112, W113), probably for the purpose of demarcating cultivation plots. The walls were built of small and medium-sized fieldstones and were generally preserved to a height of just one course, probably due to erosion.
An agricultural road consisting of two parallel walls (W127, W131; width of road c. 2 m; Fig. 3) flanking compacted soil was revealed at the northern end of the excavation area. `
Two circular field towers were exposed. They were built of large fieldstones set directly on the bedrock. The southern tower (L128; preserved height 1 m) was constructed of especially large fieldstones and survived to a height of two courses (Figs. 4, 5). The northern tower (L121; preserved height c. 2 m) survived four-courses high (Figs. 6, 7). The towers were found covered with stone collapse and filled with an accumulation of soil and small and medium-sized fieldstones. It is generally believed the towers were used for the cold storage of the grapes and must in the vineyard, for storing tools and as a temporary dwelling for the vineyard keepers (Dar 1982:174–175).
Worn pottery sherds belonging to various types of vessels and dating to the Hellenistic, Byzantine, Mamluk and Ottoman periods were discovered above the towers and near the field walls. They were apparently swept there from the nearby hills and do not date the towers or the walls.
The excavation finds indicate extensive agricultural activity that took place in this region in antiquity.