"Successful English winery" = your post smells of BS
There is a wine growing tradition in parts of England going back to Roman times, a lot of wineries got ripped up in WW1 & WW2 due to the need to maximize food calories, but in recent decades they've really made a big come back and with climate change/warming there will be a lot more in the future. Since 1990 the number of acres devoted to wine grapes in the UK has gone up 10 times. That's big growth.
The extreme heat waves and frosts that come with climate change affect soil conditions, so much so that the world's most prestigious wine regions from Bordeaux to Rioja to Napa Valley could be unable to grow quality grapes by the end of the century. To put it in perspective, temperatures in California's Napa (home to 45,000 acres of vineyards) could jump two degrees in the next 30 years, which would upset the balance of sweetness and acidity crucial to good wine, and essentially shrink America's most famous wine-producing region by 50 percent. The conditions are so extreme in Europe that long-established wine epicenters could be pushed northward to England and Scotland as continental temperatures rise. In fact, Brits are already ramping up the production of sparkling wines, traditionally the domain of France's Champagne region: In 1990, England was home to 140 acres devoted to sparkling-wine grapes; by 2010, the number spiked to 1,360.
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