A single square was excavated next to the intersection of El‘azar Ha-Moda‘i and Amazya Streets, on the slope of a gentle hill that descends southward. The excavation area was disturbed during the modern era. Remains of a northeast-southwest oriented wall (W1; length 1.1 m, width 0.4 m; Figs. 1, 2), which was built of medium-sized limestone fieldstones arranged in a row on bedrock and preserved two courses high (0.3 m) were discovered. Bedrock was exposed throughout most of the excavation area. Based on the construction of the wall and its location along the slope it probably was a retaining wall of a farming terrace. A meager amount of ceramic finds, dating to the Roman and Byzantine periods and not in situ, was recovered from the excavation. A large stone quarry that dated to the Byzantine period had been exposed c. 100 m east of the excavation in the past (HA-ESI 118).