F1. A section of a field wall (W10; identified for a distance of c. 80 m, excavated length 5 m; Figs. 1–3) was uncovered; it was built of fieldstones, some of which were partially dressed. The stones, placed with small spaces between them, were set in a relatively straight line on brown soil fill. The wall, oriented southeast-northwest, was preserved a single course high. This type of wall was meant to delimit cultivation plots.
F2. A round hewn cupmark (diam. 0.4 m, depth 0.17 m; Figs. 4, 5), probably used for grinding and milling grain, was located in the northern part of a straightened bedrock surface (1.2×1.6 m).
F3. A small rock-hewn bodeda was exposed; it consisted of a square treading floor (1.1×1.1 m; Figs. 6, 7) that sloped gently toward a rectangular collecting vat (0.51×0.70 m, depth 0.35 m), with a round hewn sump (diam. c. 0.15 m, depth 0.17 m) at the bottom.
A cupmark (L132; diam. 0.3 m, depth 0.17 m; Fig. 8) was hewn on a bedrock surface, c. 5 m north of the bodeda.
F4. A carelessly hewn winepress was exposed on a limestone bedrock surface. The installation consisted of a trapezoidal treading floor (2.2×3.1 m; Fig. 9) that sloped to the east, toward a collecting vat (diam. 1.4 m, depth 0.9 m) with a sump (0.2×0.4 m, depth 0.25 m) at the bottom.
F5. An elliptical stone clearance heap (diam. 6 m, height 0.61 m; Figs. 10, 11) was exposed on a bedrock surface. It was composed of small stones collected from the adjacent agricultural fields to facilitate their cultivation. Several worn and non-diagnostic potsherds were found in and around the installations.
The uncovered installations join finds from previous excavations and surveys in the region, which are indicative of agricultural activity that included growing grapes for wine production. As no other remains were discovered in mechanically dug probe trenches, it seems reasonable to conclude that this region was used for agriculture.