Walls that delimited cultivation plots and a few farming terrace walls were on the slopes of the stream and it was readily apparent that the area was divided into small plots. The walls were haphazardly built of fieldstones and large rocks. Three dams were located in the stream channel and c. 10 large stone clearance heaps on the eastern side of the channel attested to intensive agricultural activity in the area.
Most of the remains were on the western slopes. Two winepresses with a treading floor and a settling pit (110, 114) and another installation (101), which was probably a winepress that was partitioned into two cells whose surfaces were smoothed, were documented. Cupmarks were found on another bedrock surface (62). Five square shafts (average dimensions 2 × 2 m) filled with alluvium were identified and a hewn step was noted in one of them (57–59, 72, 97). Eight cist graves were recorded; three were located at Site 53 (Fig. 2) and the rest were distant from each other (78, 91, 92, 96, 108). Twenty-seven cave openings were found, mostly blocked and sealed. Quarries and installations were located next to some of the caves (7, 71, 84, 86, 88, 93, 95, 111, 121) and therefore, it is reasonable to assume that they were used for human activity. On the western slope was a single structure, built of large stones and preserved three courses high (Field Tower 100; 3 × 3 m; Fig. 3). A dozen quarrying sites, used mostly for the extraction of ashlar stones, including quarries that consisted of several rock-cutting terraces (11, 52, 56, 60, 69, 70, 81, 87, 89, 94, 112, 113), were identified.