The current excavation unearthed a simple winepress hewn in a rock outcrop (Figs. 2, 3). Its treading floor was rectangular (L100; 4 m long, 2.75 m wide, 0.4 m deep; Fig. 4). In the northern part of the treading floor were poorly preserved remains of plaster, indicating that it had been coated with plastered (Fig. 5). The walls of a square settling pit (L101; 0.7 m long, 0.65 m wide, 0.84 m deep; Fig. 6), set to the north of the treading floor, bore traces of plaster. Two channels, and eastern one and a western one, were hewn in the rock partition (0.1 m thick) that separated the treading floor from the settling pit. A through-hole (L103; 0.2 m long, 5 cm wide; Figs. 6, 7) hewn in the settling pit’s southwest corner led into a square collecting vat (L102; 1 m long, 0.7 m wide, 2.04 m deep; Fig. 8). The excavation of the collecting vat was not completed due to large fieldstones that were found in it; nevertheless, it was apparent that little care was taken to ensure that it had straight walls.
Only few potsherds were recovered, and all are non-diagnostic body fragments that do not contribute toward dating the winepress. Since the installation cannot be attributed to a specific period based on its form, and since there were no other finds that were diagnostic, the date of the winepress remains unknown.