A plastered rock-hewn cistern (1.2×2.0 m, depth 2.2 m; Figs. 2, 3) was excavated; only part of the installation was preserved. Alluvium containing many small fieldstones and several non-diagnostic potsherds was discovered inside the cistern (L10). The bottom of the cistern was flat and its sides curved toward the top. Both sides and bottom of the cistern were coated with a thick layer of hydraulic plaster (thickness c. 01. m; Fig. 4). A Roman provincial coin dating to the second–third centuries CE (IAA 141609) was discovered next to the western side of the cistern. The southern part of the cistern, including the opening, was completely destroyed when the road was being widened. It seems that this was a bell-shaped cistern (diam. c. 2. 5 m, depth c. 3 m) that can be added to the many agricultural installations discovered in the vicinity that were used by the residents of one of the nearby villages/towns.