Remains of a limekiln were exposed on the surface. Its upper part was destroyed during development work and the lower part was preserved mostly along its western side, where a semicircular rock cutting (height 0.6 m; Fig. 1) was uncovered. A bedrock-hewn step was found 0.6 m above the bottom of the kiln and above it was a row of small fieldstones (width 0.20–0.25 m), protruding inward, which were used for the production of lime (L505). The bottom of the kiln, filled with black burnt material, was exposed beneath the step.
Fragments of pottery vessels that dated to the Islamic period were found in the kiln, including a bowl and kraters (Fig. 2:1–5), a cooking pot (Fig. 2:6), jars (Fig. 2:7, 8), bottles (Fig. 2:9, 10) and a lamp fragment from the Early Islamic period (Fig. 2:11). 
The poorly preserved remains of a plastered installation were discovered c. 40 m north of the limekiln (Fig. 3). The fill that covered three of the installation’s sides was excavated (preserved height: western side—c. 0.35 m, southern side—0.2–0.7 m) and a white mosaic floor (length 2.24 m, width 0.7 m) was exposed. Fragments of pottery vessels from the Byzantine period and a complete lamp from the Early Islamic period (Fig. 2:12) were found in the installation.