Six points were excavated; three consisted of stone clearance heaps (length 4–6 m, width c. 4 m, max. height 1 m; Fig. 1) that comprised medium and large fieldstones and a probe trench was excavated in their center down to bedrock level. A terrace wall built of dry fieldstone (length c. 10 m, preserved width c. 2 m; Fig. 2) was exposed at the fourth point. A probe was excavated in the center of the wall down to bedrock level. A concentration of roughly hewn medium and large stones, which was probably a clearance heap of building stones, was discovered at the fifth point. No architectural remains were uncovered. A stone concentration, probably natural, was exposed above the natural rock at the sixth point.
Based on the finds, it seems that this is another section along the edge of an agricultural region. The topography explains the need for the construction of terraces to temper the natural slope and to prepare it for growing crops.
Apart from several worn and non-diagnostic potsherds, no datable finds were discovered and therefore the site could not be dated accurately.