The winepress, cut on a moderate bedrock slope, consisted of a square treading floor (L100; 5.0 × 5.5 m; Fig. 1) that was carelessly hewn at a gentle angle toward the north. The leveling of the floor was meticulous and it was probably paved with a mosaic, as evidenced by the tesserae in the fill that covered it. Part of its eastern side did not survive probably due to the erosion of bedrock. North of the treading floor were two collecting vats (Loci 103, 104; width 1.5 m, depth 1.5–1.8 m) whose sides were coated with gray plaster (thickness 2 cm) that was composed of chalk, ash, marl, and fine gravel. The western vat (L103) had a step, c. 0.5 m above its floor. A niche (0.2 × 0.2 m, depth 0.1 m) was hewn in the upper southern side of the eastern vat (L104). The relationship between the collecting vats was unclear and only the Vat 103 was connected to the treading floor by means of a shallow channel (width 0.2–0.3 m, depth 0.1–0.3 m). A shelf (L105; 1.0 × 6.3 m; Fig. 2) was discovered above the southern side of the treading floor. It continued above the southern part of the western side, whose northern side was made level (L101). It seems that the shelf and the leveled bedrock was the area for placing the grapes prior to pressing.
The winepress was covered with alluvium that originated farther up the slope (L102); it contained modern objects and a small bronze coin of the Byzantine ruler Honorius (408–423 CE; IAA 115108).
The underground cavity (L200) was hewn in bedrock, c. 7.5 m southeast of the winepress. The cavity, which was not excavated, included a rectangular shaft (0.55 × 1.15 m, depth 0.6–1.1 m) and a central chamber (1.75 × 2.60 m, 1 m height to top of fill in its bottom). Most of the chamber’s walls and ceiling had collapsed.