A limekiln (inner diam. 4.5 m; Figs. 1, 2), recorded in a survey, was excavated. The exposed upper part of the kiln was preserved almost in its entirety. It was built of two walls with a soil core (L8; thickness 1.0–1.5 m). The inner wall (W2) that stood nine courses high consisted of small fieldstones set on bedrock. The surrounding outer wall (W1), built on a soil fill, was preserved 0.7 m high on the east side and 0.35 m high on the west side. A fill of ash and stones inside the kiln overlaid a layer of lime (L10; thickness 1.0–1.1 m) that superposed a thin layer of charcoal (L11), which remained from the fuel used to heat the installation. A built conduit (L12; length 2 m, width 0.4 m, max. height 1 m) was discovered in the western wall of the kiln. It was apparently covered with stone slabs and used to insert fuel into the kiln and through which a bellows forced air inside to fan the flames.