A rock-hewn installation (L100; width 1.75 m) was uncovered at a depth of 2.4 m below surface. Underneath a layer of brown soil and large stones and a layer of pebbles was a layer of dark soil that contained potsherds from the Hellenistic period, including a mortarium (Fig. 2:1), a small bowl (Fig. 2:3), a krater (Fig. 2:4), a cooking pot (Fig. 2:6) and jars (Fig. 2:8–11). Dressed masonry stones were found at the bottom of the installation.


A rock-hewn installation (L101) was found 6.5 m west of L100. Entry was by way of a hewn passage (length c. 7 m). A broken basalt crushing vessel was found in the entrance (height 1.31 m, width 0.81 m) and on the floor were fragments of pottery vessels that dated to the Hellenistic period, including a krater (Fig. 2:5) and a jar (Fig. 2:12). Two hewn chambers were located beyond the entrance.


A rock-hewn surface (L102; 1.00 × 1.82 m), c. 1.5 m southwest of L101, was covered with a layer of soil (0.2 m thick) that contained Hellenistic potsherds.


A rock-hewn opening (L103; width 1 m) was discovered 17.5 m north of L102 and 2.19 m below surface. Two dressed stones were next to the opening and fragments of pottery vessels from the Hellenistic period were nearby, among them a mortarium (Fig. 2:2), a cooking pot (Fig. 2:7) and jars (Fig. 2:13, 14).


The damage caused to the installations did not enable to determine with certainty the connection between them. It is presumed that Installations 101 and 103 were part of refuge complexes.