Farming terraces, some of which are ancient, cairns and stone clearance heaps are spread out across most of the area. Remains of a round structure (Site 57), built of large fieldstones and abutted by a farming terrace, were documented near a square rock-cutting (Site 44) that was probably the courtyard of a burial cave. A dense scattering of potsherds from the Roman and Byzantine periods (Site 52) was located c. 300 m southeast of the church. A rock-hewn cave (Site 58; Fig. 2) to the southeast of this region consisted of a round chamber and an arched opening facing west.  
On a slope in the south, north of Mount Ora, a rock-hewn cistern that had two openings (Site 8) and a long, high heap of small stones (Site 9; Fig. 3), similar to a cairn, which covered the remains of a building (watchman’s hut?), were recorded. The structure’s eastern wall was built of fieldstones and a window or a rectangular opening was incorporated in it; its southwestern corner was built of dressed stones (Fig. 4). Numerous potsherds, dating to the Roman and Byzantine periods, and probably the Iron Age as well, were scattered near a farming terrace (Site 26; Fig. 5).
Based on the potsherd scattering, it seems that the area was cultivated in the Roman and Byzantine periods and possibly in the Iron Age as well.