Area A (Fig. 1). Remains of a fieldstone wall (W10) of dry construction, oriented east–west and preserved a single course high, were exposed. The fill between the stones in the wall contained several potsherds from the Iron Age (c. tenth century BCE), including jars (Fig. 2:8). It seems that the wall was part of a building that mostly extended beyond the limits of the excavation.
Area B. The cist tomb (L401; 0.8 × 1.0 m; Fig. 3) was plundered in antiquity. The small winepress (L402; Figs. 3, 4), exposed 1 m south of the tomb, included a round treading floor (diam. 0.9 m) and a round collecting vat (diam. 0.4 m). The quarry (L 405; 1 × 3 m; Fig. 5) was 4 m west of the winepress. Severance channels that separated the stones from bedrock were discerned in it. The excavation of the three round shafts was suspended due to safety precautions. One of the shaft (L406; Figs. 5, 6) was hewn next to the quarry. The soil fill in the shaft contained fragments of bowls (Fig. 2:1–3), kraters (Fig. 2:4, 5), cooking pots (Fig. 2:6, 7) and jars (Fig. 2:9–12) that dated to Iron II.