(Sites 8, 10). A wall that was aligned north–south and built of roughly hewn medium and large size stones (Site 8; presumed length c. 10 m) was documented. The southwestern corner of a building (Site 10; Fig. 2), whose walls were built of a single row of roughly hewn stones, was identified. It seems that modern activity disturbed the vicinity of the building.
Hewn Cave Dwelling (Site 4). The opening of the cave (length c. 1.5 m) faced south and led to a chamber (3.0 × 3.5 m). An opening in the eastern side of the chamber led to another chamber that was filled with soil (a subterranean complex?).
Hewn Burial Cave (Site 5). A hewn courtyard with a staircase was at the front of the cave, whose façade was vertically hewn (exposed portion—length 0.9 m, width 1.36 m). An arched opening was cut in the façade and led through a vaulted corridor to a burial chamber that was filled with soil and stones.
Hewn Water Cistern (Site 3). This round water cistern (6 × 7 m) had a rectangular opening (1.1 × 2.7 m) and its sides were coated with thick gray plaster. The cistern, filled with soil and stones, had cut another earlier installation.
Hewn Rectangular Opening (Site 15). The opening was filled with soil and a fig tree had grown inside. It can be reasonably assumed that this was the opening of a rock-hewn water cistern or some other underground feature.
Rock-cut Installations (Sites 6, 9, 12). A bodeda for extracting olive oil was hewn in a bedrock outcrop (Site 6; c. 2.0 × 4.5 m). The bodeda consisted of a press bed (diam. 0.3 m) and a small vat (diam. c. 0.2 m). A work surface, composed of two leveled bedrock surfaces, was located in Site 9. On the western surface (7 × 10 m) was a hewn bodeda (Fig. 3) that consisted of a round press bed (diam. c. 1 m) and a collecting vat (diam. 0.6 m), filled with soil. A hewn, irregular-shaped pit (0.9 × 1.5 m) was discerned near the western side of the collecting vat. Three conical cupmarks (upper diam. 0.3 m, 0.7 m and 0.15 m) were hewn in the eastern surface (3.0 × 3.5 m). A square-shaped rock-cut installation (Site 12; 0.7 × 0.7 × 0.7 m) whose use is unclear was also documented.
Stone Clearance Heap (Site 6; 3 × 5 m). The stone clearance heap, located south of the bodeda (above), was delineated by a wall that was built of a single course of large fieldstones. The wall of a farming terrace, built of small and medium-sized fieldstones, was discerned alongside of the heap.
Walls of Farming Terraces (Sites 1, 2, 7, 8, 11, 13, 14). The walls were built in various directions of a single row of medium-sized fieldstones and roughly hewn stones in secondary use. They were preserved two or three courses high on average. One wall (Site 11) was built of three rows of medium and large stones (length 30–40 m, width 3.0–3.5 m) along the slope of a stream channel. Half a meter wide gaps between the stones were filled with alluvium and small stones over the course of time. This seems to be a dam, based on the construction of the wall and its location. A curved wall (Site 14) was built of roughly hewn stones in secondary use. A concentration of potsherds that ranged in date from the Roman to the Mamluk periods was observed next to the wall in Site 14.