Terrace (W10; Fig. 3). The terrace extended in a northwest-southeast direction and it was probably abutted from the west by a field wall (W11) that was aligned east–west.
Winepresses. A poorly preserved winepress (L101; 2.5 × 3.5 m; Fig. 4), whose sides and bottom were dressed smooth, was installed within a natural depression in bedrock, southeast of the terrace. A settling pit (L105; diam. 0.35 m, depth 0.35 m) was in the northern part of the winepress and to its west was a niche (L106), blocked by a row of stones, whose function is unclear. A layer of tamped soil mixed with limestone (L104; c. 0.10–0.15 m) was exposed on the floor of the winepress.
Many potsherds were discovered, including the base and upper part of bowls (Fig. 5:1, 2) and a jug (Fig. 5:3) that dated to Iron IIB, as well as a krater (Fig. 5:4), amphorae (Fig. 5:5–8) and jars (Fig. 5:9–12) from the Hellenistic period. Other finds included a bronze pin (Fig. 6), charred olive pits, unidentified organic material and animal bones that consisted mostly of camel teeth and bone fragments.
A hewn recess (L102; 0.30 × 0.45 m, depth 0.25 m; Fig. 7) was located north of Winepress 101 and a large, partly worked triangular stone, whose purpose is unclear, was found next to its eastern side.
A square, partly hewn winepress (L107; c. 1.0 × 1.2 m; Fig. 8) that included a settling pit (diam. 0.15 m) in its northern part was located south of the terrace. A number of cupmarks (0.15×0.17 m in the north, 0.13 × 0.17 m in the middle, 0.14 × 0.20 m in the west; Fig. 9) were exposed above the northwestern side of the winepress and may have been used to secure an installation (a filter?) or pressing devices for extracting olive oil.
Signs of Rock-Cuttings. These were noted west and south of the excavation area and it seems that this area was used as a quarry.