The three retaining walls of the agricultural terraces were uncovered: W101 (c. 30 m long, c. 0.7 m wide), W102 (c. 27 m long, c. 0.6 m wide), and W103 (c. 9.5 m long, c. 0.6 m wide; Figs. 3, 4). The three parallel walls, on a general east–west axis, were built of large fieldstones set on bedrock. They delimit narrow cultivation strips (each c. 2 m wide). Wall 101 and W103 were damaged in the center, and some of the stones had been moved. The continuation of W101 and W102 was visible 5–10 m east of the excavation area.

The field wall (W107; c. 1.8 m exposed length, c. 0.6 m wide) abutted the eastern end of W102, creating a corner (Fig. 5). Wall 107, along an approximate north–south axis, was built of large fieldstones set on the bedrock.
The burial cave was discovered c. 40 m northwest of the terrace walls. The cave (L104; 2.3 × 3.1 m, 2.1 m deep; Figs. 6–8) was not found sealed, and it therefore may have been robbed. A leveled courtyard hewn in front of the cave (L105; 1.5 × 2.3 m), was accessed by three rock-cut steps descending from the south (c. 0.3 m width of tread, c. 0.5 m average height of step; Fig 9). Another rock-cut step descends from the courtyard into the cave. The rock-face walls of the courtyard are vertical and smoothed. A groove for a rolling stone, was hewn in the rock face above the cave opening (see Fig. 8). Many sherds of pottery vessels, dating to the Early Roman period (end first century BCE–early first century CE), were found on the bedrock surface of the courtyard, including kraters (Fig. 10:1, 2), a casserole (Fig. 10:3) and a jar (Fig. 10:4). The cave that was not excavated, will be examined in the future when construction work begins at the site, and the cave roof is removed.
The rock-cut burial cave from the Early Roman period joins similar caves from the same period uncovered in the vicinity of Horbat Hadat. Remains of additional agricultural terraces and field walls have also been surveyed in the area; they were part of the agricultural hinterland of the settlement at Horbat Hadat. In the absence of pottery finds, these elements cannot be dated; however, they may be assumed to date from the Roman or the Byzantine period.