Winepress 1 (map ref. NIG 22350/63576; OIG 17350/13576; Figs. 1, 2) was hewn in the middle of a bedrock slope. It consisted of a treading floor (L100; 2.4 × 2.8 m) and a collecting vat (L107; diam. 0.9 m, depth 1.15–1.40 m), which were joined by way of a channel. Two recesses (0.3 × 0.5 m, depth 0.50–0.65 m) were hewn in the western side of the treading floor for the purpose of anchoring a beam. Hewn recesses in a treading floor are a known phenomenon in winepresses of Iron II (S. Riklin, 1997, ‘Atiqot 32:17). Potsherds that dated to the latter part of the Hellenistic period and the beginning of the Roman period (the Hasmonean–Herodian periods), including a bowl (Fig. 3:1) and jars (Fig. 3:2–4), were discovered on the treading floor. Three ceramic fragments, among them a jar handle from Iron II (Fig. 3:5), a jar from the Early Roman period (Fig. 3:6) and a jar from the Ottoman period (Fig. 3:7), were recovered from the collecting vat. A retaining wall (length 1.8 m) of a small farming terrace (L106; width 1.5 m) was exposed next to the southern side of the winepress.
Winepress 2 (map ref. NIG 22352/63575; OIG 17352/13575; Figs. 4, 5) was bedrock hewn and included a treading floor (L101; 1.55 × 1.75 m) and a collecting vat (L102; 0.95 × 1.60 m, depth 0.85 m) that were joined by a short conduit (length 0.3 m). Eight cupmarks (diam. 0.15–0.30 m, depth 0.05–0.25 m) were cut around the winepress. A hewn bodeda (L116) was discerned c. 1.5 m east of the collecting vat. It consisted of a shallow round depression (diam. 0.5 m, depth 0.1 m) and a small, adjacent collecting vat (diam. 0.4 m). Similar installations are common in the hill country (O. Sion and Z. Amar, 1997, ‘Atiqot 32:205). A farming terrace wall (length 3.7 m) that was built of fieldstones and preserved a single course high was exposed 5 m southwest of the winepress.
Rock-hewn Water Cistern (map ref. NIG 22353/63571; OIG 17353/13571; L104; Figs. 6, 7). The opening of the cistern was rectangular (1.1 × 1.4–1.8 m). The cistern (depth to the top of the debris 2.1 m) was coated on the inside with a single layer of white plaster. Based on the color and composition of the plaster it seems that the cistern should be dated to the Hasmonean period (Y. Porath, 1989, Hydraulic Plaster of Aqueducts as a Chronological Indicator, in D. Amit, Y. Hirschfeld and J. Patrich (eds.), The Aqueducts of Ancient Palestine, pp 69–76 [Hebrew]). Next to the eastern corner of the cistern’s opening was a small settling pit (L110) through which water flowed into the cistern. East of the cistern, a stone wall (W1) that was apparently built for the purpose of draining rainwater into the cistern, was discovered. While cleaning bedrock east of W1 (L108) potsherds were discovered, including a bowl (Fig. 3:8), a cooking pot (Fig. 3:9) and a holemouth (Fig. 3:10), from Iron II, a jug (Fig. 3:11) from the first–second centuries BCE and jugs (Fig. 3:12, 13) from the Mamluk period.
Quarry (Figs. 6, 7). Remains of a quarry were exposed north, west and south of the water cistern. Severance channels (e.g., L103) that were used to detach the stones were discerned in the quarry. South of the water cistern was a hewn installation (L111; a trough?) to which water was conveyed via a rock-hewn channel, located to the east.  
Cave A (map ref. NIG 22353/63571, OIG 17353/13571; Figs. 8, 9). A natural cave (L105; 2.5 × 4.0 m, height 1.1–1.7 m) located on the middle of a slope, whose opening faced east and was set in a rock-cutting. The stepped floor of the cave was highest in the center. Only a single diagnostic potsherd—a fragment of an Iron II holemouth jar (Fig. 3:14) —was recovered from the cave.
Cave B (map ref. NIG 22352/63574, OIG 17352/13574; Fig. 10). The cave was only documented due to the constraints of the excavation. It was hewn in the middle of a slope (2.4 × 3.6 m, height 1.4–1.7 m), at the same level as Cave A, and its opening (width 1.2 m) faced east.
Farming Terrace (map ref. NIG 22358/63574, OIG 17358/13574; L113; Figs. 11, 12). The terrace, covered with soil debris, was discovered on the slope, east of the water cistern. The terrace’s retaining wall (length 3.1 m), preserved to a maximum of four courses high (1.3 m), was built of various sized fieldstones on the exposed bedrock. The middle part of the wall consisted of two rows of stones. The terrace’s excavation yielded a single diagnostic potsherd, namely a fragment of an Iron II bowl (Fig. 3:15).