Winepress (F5; Figs. 3, 4). A small winepress that was entirely hewn in hard limestone bedrock was excavated in the southwest of the excavation area. It consisted of a treading floor, a settling installation and a collecting vat. Next to the southeastern corner of the treading floor (L51; 2.0×2.5, preserved height of sides 0.10–0.35 m) was a rectangular installation (L52; c. 0.30×0.65 m, depth c. 0.25 m) that was used as a settling pit. A small sump (L56; diam. 0.15 m, depth 0.1 m) was cut in its bottom. A shallow and narrow natural channel (0.10×0.15 m, depth c. 5 cm) was used to convey the must from the settling pit to a small collecting vat (L53; c. 1×1 m, depth c. 0.5 m) that was east of and adjacent to the settling pit. A sump (L60; 0.25×0.25 m, depth 0.2 m) was cut in the floor of the vat. Natural and rock-hewn depressions that were probably used to stand jars in (L54, L55, L57, L58, L59) were exposed on a bedrock surface northeast and southwest of the treading floor. No datable artifacts were found, but based on typological considerations it can be suggested that the winepress was hewn and used in Iron Age II.
Quarry (F2; Figs. 5–7). A small quarry (c. 3.5×4.0 m, height c. 0.5 m) was excavated c. 100 m west of the winepress. Remains of quarrying channels and hollows—the negatives of rows of rectangular stones (L24, L25, L26; c. 0.8×2.0 m, depth c. 0.5 m)—were uncovered. A round hewn installation (L20; diam. c. 1 m, depth 0.45 m), whose function is unclear, was discovered c. 1 m east of the quarry. A scant amount of potsherds that dated to the Early Roman period was discovered in the layer of earth that covered the quarry. The quarry was presumably part of an ancient quarry located to the west.
A Large Stone Clearance Heap (F1; c. 23×25 m, height c. 5 m; Figs. 8–10) was located on the hilltop, c. 30 m southeast of the quarry. Small and medium stones, some of which appeared to be quarrying and stone masonry debris were concentrated on top of the bedrock in the heap. At the east of the clearance heap was a wall of medium-sized stones (W1; length c. 20 m, width c. 0.5 m, height c. 0.5 m) built on the bedrock. Two round pits (L11, L12; diam. c. 4 m, depth c. 1.5 m) were located on top of the heap. The southern part of the stone heap was excavated and no architectural remains, quarrying remains or datable finds were discovered.
Western Stone Clearance Heap (F3, Figs. 11–13). This clearance heap was located c. 25 m southwest of Heap F1, next to a field wall (W3; exposed length c. 8 m, width c. 1 m, height c. 1.5 m). It was relatively small (L31; 10 ´ 15 m, height c. 0.5 m) and small and medium stones were consolidated in it atop a layer of soil (max. depth 0.25 m).
Eastern Stone Clearance Heap (F4; Figs. 14, 15). Small and medium building stones were concentrated above the bedrock in a large heap (L41; 8×10 m, height c. 0.5 m), c. 25 m east of Heap F2. No artifacts were discovered in either of the small clearance heaps.