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  • 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

Restaurants yank popular wine over environmental controversy

June 19, 2016 12:59 PM

UPDATED June 20, 2016 11:51 AM

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More Videos

S.F. residents surrender wild boar to shelter after planning to keep him as a pet 2:13

S.F. residents surrender wild boar to shelter after planning to keep him as a pet

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4,500-calorie meals and other fun Thanksgiving facts

Who will stay, who will go? 49ers' five most intriguing free-agency decisions 2:07

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'Are you kidding me?': Officer alleges discrimination by CHP for his military status 1:14

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This is what the interstellar visitor passing through our solar system looks like 0:47

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LiAngelo Ball, UCLA teammates arrive back on American soil after arrest in China 0:56

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  • S.F. residents surrender wild boar to shelter after planning to keep him as a pet

    San Francisco residents surrendered a wild boar to Animal Care and Control officials last week - a first for the ACC. The residents apparently found Spirit when he was a baby three months ago near Mount Shasta. They brought him home to keep as a pet, but he kept getting bigger.