Area A was located in the wadi channel and a number of terrace walls were identified in it. Two segments of one of the walls (length c. 80 m, width 0.80–1.15 m, height 2.4 m) were excavated. The first segment (W102; length 8.0 m, height 0.4 m; Figs. 1, 2) was in the middle of the wadi, where the terrace wall was breached. It became clear that the wall was built of a row of large stones (up to 0.8 m long) on the down-hill side of the terrace and a second row of smaller stones on the terrace side facing uphill. The space between the two rows was filled with small stones and soil. Overlying the original wall was a fill (height c. 0.5 m) of various size stones that was meant to dam the breach and prevent the erosion of soil. A layer of loess (thickness c. 1 m) was beneath the base of the terrace. The second segment (W105; Fig. 3) was excavated at the point where the terrace wall met another wall (W106) that was built along the bank of the wadi. Wall 105 was also built of two rows of stones similar to those in W102. Wall 106 had an early phase (height c. 0.5 m) on which other stones were heaped in a later period. Non-diagnostic pottery fragments were found in the excavation.
Area B was located c. 400 m north of Area A. A rock-hewn cave, a winepress and two stone clearance heaps were discovered. The bedrock-hewn cave (L301; 4 × 6 m, depth c. 1.7 m; Figs. 4–6), whose ceiling had partly collapsed, had no building remains or steps in its entrance (width c. 0.5 m). Alluvium and modern debris had accumulated above bedrock in the vicinity of the entrance (thickness c. 0.4 m) and inside the cave (L304; thickness c. 0.7 m). During the excavation, the area above the caved-in ceiling (L302) was also cleaned. Non-diagnostic potsherds that had been swept into the cave were found, as well as potsherds from the Iron Age and the Byzantine period. Caves of this kind are common to the region and have been used as dwellings until about 60 years ago; thereafter, they were utilized as sheepfolds.
The bedrock-hewn winepress included a treading floor (L401; 2.4 × 2.4 m, depth c. 0.2 m; Figs. 7, 8) and two hewn channels (length c. 0.3 m, width c. 8 cm) that led to a collecting vat (L409; 1.0 × 1.4 m, depth c. 1.3 m). An opening in the bedrock floor of the collecting vat accessed a hewn, underground cavity (L411; 1.8 × 2.6 m, depth 1.4 m) that may possibly be a cistern. Above L411 and next to the collecting vat was a hewn cupmark (diam. 0.7 m, depth 0.2 m). A stone clearance heap (3 × 7, height c. 0.5 m) was discovered next to Winepress 401 and a square (c. 2 × 2 m) was excavated in its midst. The heap was built of fieldstones (max.  dimensions c. 0.2 × 0.2 m), placed the bedrock.
A square (c. 2 × 2 m) in the center of another stone clearance heap (3 × 9 m, height c. 0.5 m; Fig. 9) was excavated down to bedrock level.