However, sometimes the desire to add a little more detail or, better still, some entirely novel information is too much to resist. In this case the additional information is the splendid work being done by the Sancha Perez Bodega. This business was established in 2008 by an industrial engineer, Ramon Iglesias, and his son Alejandro to promote the ecological production of two traditional local products; wine and olive oil (see https://sanchaperez.com/).
Another wildlife aware winery is Bodgeas Luis Perez (see Home - Bodegas Luis Perez) which operates three estates - Balbaína, El Corchuelo & Carrascal around Jerez de la Frontera. They have produced a sherry - Caberrubia - named after the Rufous Bushchats (aka Rufous-tailed Scrub-Robins) that nest on their land. I've yet to try their products for the reasons noted above but they come very highly recommended.
(NB - I don't know if this and the previous firm are connected in any way - Perez is not an uncommon name in Spain)
An equally commendable project by ecologically aware and progressive farmers can be found at the other side of the province in the organic vineyards near Trebujena. I've already waxed lyrical about this superb area in a previous posting (see here). To be honest, it almost physically hurts that I've been unable to return there in 2020 and nor, thus far, in 2021. It was a site I'd briefly explored back in 2016 but which circumstances prevented me from visiting again until September 2019. However, what I omitted from my previous post were details of the local concern - Cooperativa Agrícola Virgen de Palomares S.C.A. (see vinosdetrebujena.com/) - that is at the forefront of looking after the local population of the rare, endangered and indisputably wonderful Rufous Bushchat (yes, it is my favourite Spanish passerine). They too also sell a good variety of wines including, hardly surprisingly given their location, some excellent sherries. (Forget that it may have been your aunt's favourite tipple, sherry is in all of its various forms one of the world's greatest drinks). See my next post for how you can help conservation work in this area.