A shallow stone quarry and a winepress were exposed (Fig. 1). At the northern end of the quarry (L10), three irregular stone masses (0.2 × 0.2 × 0.5 m) indicated their dressing was incomplete.

The winepress consisted of a treading floor and a collecting vat. The treading floor (L60) had survived by its foundation and a few sections of a coarse mosaic pavement. The floor sloped toward a channel in its northern part that connected the floor to the collecting vat. It seems that the western wall of the treading floor was originally built, but did not survive. The rectilinear collecting vat (L50; 1.5 × 1.7 m, depth 1.2 m) was hewn in limestone bedrock and had a sump (L51; diam. 0.4 m, depth 0.36 m) in its floor. It contained ribbed potsherds characteristic of the Byzantine period.

East of Collecting Vat 50 was a section of another bedrock-hewn and plastered collecting vat (L80), linked to the former by way of a hewn opening (diam. 0.1 m). The eastern part of the winepress was not exposed as it lay beyond the limits of the excavation.