F1 (Fig. 2). The retaining walls of the three farming terraces (W1–W3) were built on bedrock in a similar manner, namely a single row of large fieldstones with soil between them. Wall 1 was preserved to a maximum of four courses high (length 11 m, average width 0.4 m, preserved height 0.36 m), whereas Walls 2 and 3 survived a single course high (Wall 2—length 8 m, average width 0.45 m, preserved height c. 0.35 m; Wall 3—length c. 7.5 m, width c. 0.35 m, preserved height c. 0.6 m). The walls of the three terraces formed a rectangular area (L102; width 7.1 m), whose length was unknown and its excavation uncovered a fill that consisted of small and medium-sized fieldstones with a small amount of soil between them. This fill, discarded in a later period, was possibly quarrying debris that postdated the use of the terrace walls or was intended for leveling another terrace, perhaps for agricultural use.
F2 (Fig. 3). A rock-hewn cistern (L202) and a circular vat (L200) to its north were discovered c. 6.7 m west of the farming terraces. The cistern was bell-shaped (max. width 3.4 m, excavated depth 4.5 m) and had a round hewn aperture (diam. 1.2 m), on top of which four stones arranged in the shape of a rectangle were placed. Fill that consisted of small fieldstones and a little soil was deposited between the four stones. A hewn semicircular niche, whose function is unclear, was in the northern side of the cistern. The sides of the cistern, including the niche, were coated with two layers of plaster. Body potsherds of light yellow clay were embedded in the pale yellow bottom plaster layer (thickness 6 cm), whereas many pottery chips were mixed in the upper pinkish gray plaster layer (thickness 3 cm) that was very hard. The excavation in the cistern did not reach its bottom.
The bedrock-hewn vat (diam. 1.4–1.6 m, depth 0.25–0.40 m) had medium-sized stones, haphazardly dressed, placed around it. A fill of small stones that was meant to level the surface around the vat was deposited to its northeast and southeast. The interior of the vat was coated with a single layer of plaster (thickness 0.1 m) similar to the upper layer of plaster in the cistern.
Two walls (W20—length 7.1 m, width 1.2 m; W21—length 3.6 m, width 1.4 m) that formed the northwestern corner of a building (L201) were excavated c. 6.7 m west of the vat. The two walls, built on bedrock and preserved a single course high, consisted of two rows of roughly dressed stones and a core of earth and small fieldstones. It is possible that the other parts of the building had been washed down the slope.
F3 (Fig. 4). A limekiln was excavated c. 42 m north of the walls. Its walls were built of stones, with soil and plaster between them, similar to the cistern and vat. Three phases were discerned in the kiln, whose inner part was at its largest (diam. 9.4 m) during the first phase (W30A). The wall of the kiln (W30B) in the second phase was made thicker, thus reducing the inner diameter of the installation (8.6 m). In the third phase the wall of the kiln was made thicker once again (W30C) and the inside diameter was further deceased (7.9 m). Between the walls of the kiln from the first and second phases was fill comprised of limestone and terra rossa soil; the color of the soil was red as a result of the fire in the kiln and traces of soot were visible, probably from the burnt fuel in the kiln. A rectangular ventilation hole was installed in the western side of the kiln (L302; width 3.5 m, height 1.2 m). A floor paved with medium-sized fieldstones (L303) was discovered near the northern side of the kiln, where wood and limestone were apparently placed for use in the kiln. The floor was enclosed within two walls (W31—length 2 m, width 1.1 m; W33—length 1.5 m, width 0.65 m) that were built of large roughly dressed stones. Wall 31 was preserved three courses high and W33 was preserved a single course high. Wall 33 was the continuation of W 30A and therefore, it is clear that they were built in the same phase (the first). Floor 303 also belonged to the first phase, because it abutted W30A. It is difficult to date the kiln as it was devoid of ancient potsherds. Based on the plaster, it may be assumed that the kiln was contemporary with the cistern and the vat.