The winepress consisted of a treading floor (L1; 2.3 × 2.8 m; Figs. 2, 3) and a settling pit into which the must flowed (L2; 0.6 × 0.6 m, depth 0.4 m; Fig. 4) situated to the northwest of the floor. A channel discovered in the northwestern wall of the settling pit conveyed the clean must to a rock-hewn collecting vat (L3; 1.0 × 1.6 m, depth 1.2 m; Fig. 5). Large, collapsed stones, some of which were dressed, were found inside the collecting vat, along with soil and several poorly preserved, non-diagnostic pottery sherds. A rock-cut opening (diam. 1 m; Fig. 6) set in the southeastern wall of the collecting vat probably led into a cave. A bedrock surface with 19 cupmarks of various sizes (L6; Fig. 7) was exposed north of the collecting vat. A field wall that apparently separated between cultivation plots was situated outside the excavation area.
The winepress exposed in the excavation was in use during the Byzantine period and probably went out of use in the Early Islamic period; several pottery sherds from the latter period were found on the surface.