The southernmost control post above the Bloke Plateau (Bloška planota).

The Bloke Plateau was well protected during the Late Roman period. Its eastern edge was controlled by at least five barrier walls. The southernmost was the barrier wall by the village of Benete, about 583 metres long and fortified by four towers.

The barrier wall in Benete runs along the ridge of the slope of the Drnik Hill. After a steep initial ascent above the ravine of the Maleč Stream, at the breaking point, on the inner (western) side of the barrier, we can observe the first tower. From there, the wall continues on a flatter land to the next tower, also placed on the inner side of the wall. A few metres behind the tower, the barrier is interrupted and a relatively steep forest path leads through it, as perhaps a Roman road once did. From here on, the wall again ascends steeply to the north to the corner tower, where it almost perpendicularly turns towards the northwest. After about 70 m, on the slope of the Drink Hill, all traces of the wall disappear.

From the Benete barrier, it was possible to control the entire valley and the Roman road, which supposedly ran from the direction of Ribnica towards the Bloke Plateau and further into the Loka Valley (Loška dolina). The view also extends to the neighbouring barriers Tabršče and Novi Pot as well as the Saint Primus (Sveti Primož) at the Gradišče near Rob barrier.