Beer bottles double as milk bottles at Tablas Creek Vineyard, where Gustavo Prieto feeds one of the baby lambs that is part of a herd of sheep — guarded by alpacas, donkeys, a llama — used to build healthy soil on its estate. After harvest, the animals are released back into the vineyard to eat, fertilize and till the soil.
Beer bottles double as milk bottles at Tablas Creek Vineyard, where Gustavo Prieto feeds one of the baby lambs that is part of a herd of sheep — guarded by alpacas, donkeys, a llama — used to build healthy soil on its estate. After harvest, the animals are released back into the vineyard to eat, fertilize and till the soil. Joe Johnston jjohnston@thetribunenews.com
Beer bottles double as milk bottles at Tablas Creek Vineyard, where Gustavo Prieto feeds one of the baby lambs that is part of a herd of sheep — guarded by alpacas, donkeys, a llama — used to build healthy soil on its estate. After harvest, the animals are released back into the vineyard to eat, fertilize and till the soil. Joe Johnston jjohnston@thetribunenews.com