Site F1 comprises a rock-hewn cupmark (diam. c. 0.3 m, depth c. 0.3 m).
Site F2 comprises a concentration of seven small rock-hewn cupmarks (L125–L131; diam. 0.1–0.2 m, depth c. 0.1 m; Fig. 3).
Site F3 comprises three rock-hewn cupmarks (L102–L104; diam. 0.2–0.3 m, depth 0.1–0.2 m; Fig. 3).
Site F4 comprises a heap of small and medium-sized fieldstone clearance (L105; diam. c. 2 m, max. height 0.5 m; Figs. 3, 4). Three rock-hewn cupmarks (L106, L107, L124; diam. 0.2–0.3 m, depth 0.1–0.3 m) were noted around the stone heap.
Site F5 comprises a cluster of seven rock-hewn cupmarks (L108–L114; diam. 0.1–0.3 m, depth c. 5 cm; Figs. 3, 5).
Site F6 comprises a small rock-hewn cupmark (diam. c. 0.2 m, depth c. 5 cm).
Site F7 comprises a cluster of six small rock-hewn cupmarks (diam. 0.1–0.2 m, depth 5–10 cm).
Site F8 comprises an elliptical underground cavity (width c. 2 m, max. height 1.5 m; Fig. 6), probably natural. Due to safety concerns only its opening was excavated, yielding pottery sherds and abraded flint flakes.
Site F9 comprises a rock-hewn cupmark (diam. c. 0.4 m, depth c. 0.3 m; Fig. 7). A small cut was hewn in the center of the cupmark’s floor.
The excavation yielded numerous cupmarks, a stone clearance heap and an underground cavity. Researchers have suggested many possible uses of cupmarks, including collecting rainwater, grinding grain, producing olive oil and mining flint for knapping tools. The most plausible of these interpretations is that cupmarks were used for pounding plant foods. It seems that the excavation area constituted part of the agricultural hinterland of Horbat Haruba, and that the finds are related to the agricultural activity that took place there. Numerous remains indicating agricultural activity were previously discovered in the nearby area.