Caves. Two natural caves were cleared. A wall (W24; Fig. 2, 3) near the one of the caves’ opening was probably meant to prevent access to the cave. It was haphazardly built of a single row of fieldstones and stood to a height of one course.
Cupmarks. Three small adjacent cupmarks (diam. 0.15 m, depth c. 5 cm) hewn in a bedrock outcrop were exposed; they were probably used for crushing.
Field Wall. A section of a field wall (W26; length c. 7.5 m; Figs. 2, 4) built of a single row of unworked, medium-sized fieldstones was cleaned; it was preserved to a height of one course.
Winepress. A rock-hewn winepress was unearthed. The treading floor (L32, L33; 2.85 × 3.10 m; Figs. 5, 6) had small niches hewn in its northern and southern sides. A short rock-cut channel (0.15 × 0.28 m) extended from the treading floor to a small collecting vat (L30; 1.25 × 1.85 m) to its west. The original depth of the collecting vat was probably c. 1.1 m, but at some point, it was made deeper (L31; Fig. 7).
Remains of a Building (field tower?). All that remained of the structure (4.0 × 4.9 m, Figs. 8, 9) were four walls (W1–W4) built of large, sometimes worked fieldstones (max. dimensions 1 × 1 m) that survived to a height of a single course. The walls were constructed on a foundation of small stones (L5). The structure was entered from the east, via a narrow opening in W4.
Due to the lack of finds, the remains could not be dated. However, they should be regarded as part of the widespread ancient rural settlement in the area.