The excavation, conducted near Horbat Zekharya and Horbat Kelah (Bouchenino 2018; Oren 2019; and see background and references there; Fig. 1), unearthed bodedot (simple rock-cut field presses for oil or wine), cupmarks, field walls, a stone-clearance heap, a cistern (?) and a shaft, all associated with the agricultural hinterland of the nearby settlements. A few potsherds from the surface, unrelated to the ancient remains, date from the Roman and Byzantine periods (not drawn).
Bodedot. Three rock-hewn bodedot (L100, L101, L110; Fig. 2) were used to press small quantities of agricultural produce. Bodedot 100 and 110 had a small, sandal-shaped treading floor, a settling pit and a collecting vat (Figs. 3, 4). Bodeda 100 had a square, finely hewn settling pit and Bodeda 110 had an oval settling pit. Bodeda 101 had a treading floor from which a channel led to a collecting vat with a shallow settling pit at the bottom.
Cupmarks. Two cupmarks (L102, L104; Fig. 5), hewn in separate boulders were documented, as well as two clusters of cupmarks of different sizes (L103, L115; Figs. 6, 7) that were cut into the same rock surface.
Field walls. Two field walls (W107, W108; c. 6 m and 5 m long respectively; Fig. 8) were built of large stones arranged on the rock and preserved to the height of a single course.
Stone-clearance heap. A heap of small and large fieldstones (L109; diam. c. 6 m; Fig. 9) was piled on bedrock.
Cistern (?). A round mouth of a hewn pit was found (L111; diam. c. 0.7 m, excavated depth 1 m; Fig 10); it was not fully excavated. The bell-shaped pit appeared to widen downward; it may have been a water cistern.
Shaft. A rectangular shaft hewn in bedrock (L112; 0.65 × 1.15 m, depth 1.2 m; Fig. 11), its lower part expanding to the north and south; it was not fully excavated. A small stone mortar (diam. c. 0.1 m; Fig. 12) was recovered from the fill excavated from the shaft.