The winepress was a simple installation that consisted of a rectangular treading floor that sloped southward (L102; 1.35 × 1.90 m; Figs. 3, 4) and a round collecting vat (L103; 1.3 × 2.2 m); a short channel (length 9 cm, width 8 cm, depth 7 cm) ran between them. The collecting vat was neatly hewn. Large fieldstone found on its floor were probably ex situ.
One round basin (L101; diam. 0.54–0.59 m, depth 0.32 m; Figs. 3, 5, 6) was located 0.9 m west of the treading floor and hewn in the same bedrock outcrop. It therefore appears to have been related to the winepress.  
A second round basin (L104; diam. 0.45–0.54 m, depth 0.23 m; Figs. 3, 7) was situated c. 10 m northwest of the winepress. The basin’s western wall was not preserved to its full height.
The third basin was large, round and deep (L109; diam. 0.73 m, exposed depth 0.75 m; Fig. 8). Its walls were cracked, probably due to shifts in the ground.
The bodeda comprised an elliptical crushing surface (L107; 0.48 × 0.51 m, max. depth 0.11 m; Figs. 9, 10) and a round collecting vat (L108; diam. c. 0.45 m, depth 0.3 m) linked by a short channel (length 5 cm, width 6 cm, depth 3.5 cm).
The section of a road (L105; length 4.3 m, width 0.9–1.9 m; Figs. 9, 11) was discovered near the bodeda, to its north. The road was delimited by two walls (W1, W2) founded in part on the bedrock and built of one course of large fieldstones, some of which were roughly hewn. The road curved toward the south and continued westward, beyond the excavation boundaries.
The excavation yielded mainly installations related to the production of wine and oil, but no datable finds were discovered. The excavation area was located in an agricultural region. The installations that were exposed were small and simple, and it seems that they were intended for family use and thus were not industrial in nature.