Area A (Figs. 2, 3). A rock-hewn extraction installation was exposed, consisting of a crushing surface (0.5 × 0.7 m) connected at its southeastern end by a narrow channel to a hewn cupmark (diam. 0.35 m). Other cupmarks (diam. 0.1 m) were found west of the installation.
Area B (Figs. 4, 5). A game board—two rows of seven holes (5 × 5 cm)—was carved in the bedrock. North and south of the holes were two cupmarks (0.2 × 0.2 m), and another cupmark (0.25 × 0.25 m) was exposed one meter further north.
Area C. Remains of a cave (length 2 m, depth 2 m, height of ceiling 0.7 m; Figs. 6, 7) were excavated that was almost entirely destroyed during the development work; only its western part survived. Alluvium excavated inside the cave yielded fragments of two bowls (Fig. 8:1, 3) and two jugs (Fig. 8:5, 6), dating to the second–third centuries CE. Straight rock-cuttings exposed slightly east of the cave were apparently used to produce building stones.
Area D. A winepress was exposed, comprised of a rock-cut treading surface (1.5 × 2.0 m) sloping east toward a collecting vat (1.5 × 2.0 m, depth 1 m; Figs. 9, 10). Fragments of a bowl (Fig. 8:2) and a jar (Fig. 8:7) dating to the second–third centuries CE were found inside the collecting vat.
An olive-crushing installation consisting of a crushing basin (yam) and stone (memmel) was exposed c. 7 m east of the collecting vat. In the center of the basin (diam. 1.7 m) was a circular rock-cutting (diam. 0.8 m) and a hewn channel (width 0.4–0.6 m) around it that may have been a track for an animal, usually a donkey, with a beam hitched to it that was affixed to the axle of the crushing stone. The movement of the donkey in the track rotated the crushing stone and pulverized the olives in the basin (Figs. 11, 12). Numerous fragments of pottery vessels, including a bowl (Fig. 8:4) and two jars (Figs. 8:8, 9) dating to the second–third centuries CE were found inside the hewn channel around the crushing basin.
A smooth rock was exposed c. 8 m north of the crushing basin. The surface sloped east, probably in the direction of the collecting vat, which was not excavated because it was not accessible. In the center of the smooth rock surface was a rectangular rock-cutting (c. 0.3 × 0.5 m; Figs. 13, 14), of unclear function. It may have served as a base for a screw press.
The installations uncovered are evidence of agricultural activity that occurred over long periods of time; however, there was no possibility of dating them. The surface potsherds are evidence that the ground was cultivated during the Roman period (second–third centuries CE) but there is no clear connection between them and the installations that were excavated there.