Community land-shares in Nepal have been endorsed, closely examined and, for the most part, considered successful. Community based management of local resources is a system that hands over responsibilities of maintaining fisheries, forests, pasture-land and irrigation systems to a group of people (ie. community) when it cannot be privately managed.  Although this can cause rivalry for use of the communal resources, these projects are beneficial for economics growth and ecological sustainability.  These policies have grown in Nepal with means to alleviate poverty and conserve biodiversity mainly in the middle hills. Given this evidence and the nature of the winemaking process, there is reason to believe that a small Nepalese community can work together to split costs, labour and land to support a functional vineyard. Communal efforts are efficient with a project along these lines: women and children are accustomed to picking the fruit on their farms and making the most of the whole plant. Most knowledge of native species in a community is held by the citizens themselves.  Such ways of operating vineyards have already been successful in the Chinese Himalaya, where land owners cooperate and consider each farmer’s interest while implementing policy and sharing resources.  Baden, Germany, a region known for its trademark Pinot, operates community cooperatives which account for 85% of its wine production.