A rock-hewn winepress (L1; Figs. 3, 4) in a bedrock surface consisted of a treading floor (L4), an elliptical settling pit (L5, depth c. 0.25 m) and a rectangular collecting vat (L6, depth 0.75 m) with a shallow sump (depth c. 5 cm) at its bottom. A narrow channel in the eastern part of the treading floor connected the floor with the settling pit, and a through-hole hewn in the western wall of the collecting vat (c. 7 cm below the upper edge of the vat) joined the settling pit to the vat.
Pottery sherds dating to the late Byzantine period (sixth century CE) and small industrial tesserae were found while cleaning the surface of the winepress.
A cupmark (L2, depth c. 0.25 m) and a natural pit (L3) were north of the winepress. The pit contained pottery sherds and industrial tesserae that date the activity in the area to the end of the Byzantine period (sixth century CE).
Several installations were exposed:
A bodeda (A pressing installation; L20; Figs. 5, 6) hewn in a bedrock surface sloping from east to west consisted of a treading floor (L30) that drained into a cupmark (L31, depth c. 0.3 m). A second cupmark (L32, depth c. 0.2 m) was located at the end of the bedrock surface and a third (L21, depth c. 0.6 m) was hewn in another bedrock surface. A natural channel sloping north–south to the center of the surface apparently drained run-off into the fourth rock-hewn cupmark (L22, depth c. 0.45 m; Figs. 7, 8).
A bodeda (L23; Figs. 9, 10)—a treading floor (L33) that drained into a cupmark (L34, depth c. 0.4 m) hewn in a bedrock surface.
Two rock-hewn elliptical basins (L26, L27, depth c. 0.1 m; Fig. 11).
A rock-hewn installation (L28) that included in its east other rock-cuttings: a rectangular shape in the northeast (L35, height c. 0.4 m) and an elliptical cutting in the southeast (L36; height c. 0.5 m; Fig. 12), linked by a channel.
A rock-hewn bodeda (L29; Figs. 11, 12) consisting of a treading floor (L37) that drained into a cupmark (L38, depth c. 0.4 m).
The rock-hewn agricultural installations included a winepress, three bodedas with a treading floor/grinding surface and a cupmark, three cupmarks for collecting liquids and a rock-cut installation. These finds attest to the presence of an agricultural settlement with a variety of industries. The pottery sherds allow an attribution of some of the installations, including the winepress, to the late Byzantine period.