Two agricultural terrace retaining walls (W50, W51; Fig. 2) that formed a rounded corner (Fig. 3) were exposed. They were built of partially dressed stones on a bedding of fine-grained soil (5–10 cm thick) tamped on the bedrock (Fig. 4). Wall 50 was constructed along a northwest–southeast axis and remains of this wall were visible for c. 30 m. It was preserved to a maximum height of four courses. The lower course of the wall was built of medium-sized and large stones arranged lengthwise (c. 0.2 × 0.4 m). The other courses were constructed of medium-sized stones (c. 0.15 × 0.30 m) positioned widthwise; their outer side, facing southwest, was straight (L109; Fig. 5) while the inner side, facing northeast, was pointed (L113; Fig. 6). Some collapsed stones were discovered in several places above the top of the wall, indicating that the wall was originally higher than the four preserved courses. Wall 51 was built along a northeast–southwest axis and remains of it were visible for c. 5.5 m. Although the poor state of preservation along such a short section made it impossible to evaluate the wall’s construction, it nevertheless seems to be constructed similarly to that of W50.
Limestone bedrock outcrops with rock-cuttings and signs of stone detachment on them were discovered south of W50 (L105, L112; Figs. 4, 7). Fractured flint horizons were visible in the outcrop. They were also evident in the stones used to build W50 and W51, and therefore it seems that the stones were hewn in this quarry.
Several fragments of pottery vessels from the Byzantine and Early Islamic periods (sixth–eighth centuries CE) that date activity at the site were discovered in the excavation. It seems that the excavation area was part of the agricultural hinterland of the large settlement that was situated in Horbat Hur during these periods.