Farming Terraces (1, 3, 5, 10, 15, 17; Figs. 2–6). The farming terraces are oriented east–west (width c. 4–7 m) and are supported by retaining walls (height 1.0–1.5 m), built of different size fieldstones. The terrace walls collapsed in several places, at Sites 1, 3, 5 and 15. Sites 10 and 17 include a single farming terrace, built of two rows of large stones and a core of small stones, which was preserved four courses high. Potsherds that seem to date to Iron Age II are scattered near the western end of Site 10.
Winepresses (2, 4, 9, 16). Site 2 is an agricultural installation hewn in a detached bedrock block. The installation includes a smooth surface of unknown size, a circular basin (diam. 0.3 m) to its west, connected to it by a hewn channel. These are probably remains of a small winepress (Fig. 7). Site 4 is a rock-hewn winepress whose treading floor (2×3 m; Fig. 8) is a leveled conglomerate rock. The sides of the surface are low (height c. 5 cm); a channel that leads to a collecting vat (1.2×1.5 m) is hewn in its northern side. A hewn channel in the western side of the collecting vat leads to another collecting vat that was not preserved. Site 9 is a small rock-hewn winepress with a shallow elliptical treading floor (length 1.2 m, width 0.9 m; Fig. 9); a channel  that is hewn in its western side and leads to a round basin (diam. 0.5 m). Site 16 is a small rock-hewn winepress with a shallow treading floor (length 1.2 m, width 0.9 m; Fig. 10). A hewn channel in its northwestern corner leads to a circular basin (diam. 0.5 m).
Rock-cuttings (6, 8, 13, 14). Site 6 is a rock-cutting that forms a round corner (height 0.4 m; Fig. 11). One side is aligned east–west (length c. 2 m) and the other side extends north–south (length c. 3 m); the corner is probably remains of an installation. Worn potsherds that cannot be dated are scattered in the vicinity. Site 8 is a curved line in the bedrock—probably a rock-cutting inside an elliptical depression in the ground (diam. c. 2 m, depth 1 m; Fig. 12). Site 13 is a rectangular basin with rounded corners and blocked with soil (0.25×0.35 m; Fig. 13). Site 14 is a cupmark hewn in a bedrock surface (diam. 0.25 m; Fig. 14).
Field Wall (7). A long field wall, perpendicular to the slope (height 1.5 m; Fig. 15) and built of large stones.
Stones and Potsherd Concentrations (12, 18). Site 12 is a concentration of different size stones. There are no building lines and this is probably a stone clearance heap (Fig. 16). Site 18 is a concentration of stones, possibly a wall, near a scatter of potsherds dating to the Roman period.
Modern Activity (11). A very deep elliptical pit probably dug in the soil by mechanical equipment working in the area. Potsherds are scattered in its vicinity, probably dating to Iron Age II (Fig. 17).
The sites documented in the surveyed area indicate that the region was used to grow farm crops and process agricultural produce.