More Videos

Otto the otter released back home in Morro Bay after surviving domoic acid poisoning 2:35

Otto the otter released back home in Morro Bay after surviving domoic acid poisoning

A sneak peek at SLO County's new airport terminal 1:02

A sneak peek at SLO County's new airport terminal

Watch highlights of Arroyo Grande's football win over St. Joseph 2:05

Watch highlights of Arroyo Grande's football win over St. Joseph

September storm brings snow on the last day of summer in the Sierra 0:17

September storm brings snow on the last day of summer in the Sierra

Arroyo Grande woman reconnects with her family via 123-year-old quilt 1:02

Arroyo Grande woman reconnects with her family via 123-year-old quilt

Cal Poly Wowies have a blast with water soccer 1:26

Cal Poly Wowies have a blast with water soccer

Watch The Dustbowl Revival's music video for 'Honey, I Love You' 3:38

Watch The Dustbowl Revival's music video for "Honey, I Love You"

Cal Poly named 'Tree Campus USA' by Arbor Day Foundation 1:18

Cal Poly named 'Tree Campus USA' by Arbor Day Foundation

Listen to the robocall for Yes on B-17, SLO's 'nondiscrimination in housing' measure 0:57

Listen to the robocall for Yes on B-17, SLO's 'nondiscrimination in housing' measure

Watch workers pluck the first wine grapes of 2017 harvest in SLO County 1:31

Watch workers pluck the first wine grapes of 2017 harvest in SLO County

  • How loss of oak trees could lead to 'the end of our way of life'

    Rancher Neil Heaton talks about large-scale oak tree removal and other work on property owned by The Wonderful Company and managed by Justin Vineyards near Paso Robles. "This development, if allowed to continue, will mean the end of our way of life," he says.

Rancher Neil Heaton talks about large-scale oak tree removal and other work on property owned by The Wonderful Company and managed by Justin Vineyards near Paso Robles. "This development, if allowed to continue, will mean the end of our way of life," he says. David Middlecamp dmiddlecamp@thetribunenews.com
Rancher Neil Heaton talks about large-scale oak tree removal and other work on property owned by The Wonderful Company and managed by Justin Vineyards near Paso Robles. "This development, if allowed to continue, will mean the end of our way of life," he says. David Middlecamp dmiddlecamp@thetribunenews.com

Paso Robles vineyard that cut down oaks is told again to halt work

June 10, 2016 7:33 PM