On this south-, southwest-facing land with excellent attributes, brown earth with clay strips mixes with andesite tuff. The ground has excellent heat-retaining properties so grapes ripen beautifully and become supreme aszú berries. This last feature is thanks to the microclimate and Zsadány stream bordering the south of the area which provides the humidity necessary for the development of the Botrytis. Oak forests close the area to the north.
Pajzos Vineyard is 87 hectares of which 54 are currently producing. There are 17 hectares of Hárslevelű, 17 hectares of Sárgamuskotály, 22 hecatres of Furmint, as well as experimental plantations established by the winery in recent years of Zéta, Kabar, Gohér and Kövérszőlő. The majority of Hárslevelű was planted in the 1970s; more recent plantings took place between 2000 and 2004, and these brought their first harvests in 2007.
Megyer Vineyard has a southern aspect, southeast-southwest facing. It has variable soils, with strongly mixed rhyolite tuff is a soft rock that weathers and is excellent for creating wines with high extract content. The microclimate is much cooler than in Pajzos Vineyard and the lower number of sunshine hours as well as lower humidity mean the grapes ripen later and aszú berry development is slower than in Pajzos. The microclimate and soil make this land primarily suited to creating dry wines.
Megyer Vineyard is 109 hectares of which 63 hectares are currently in production: 24 hectares of Furmint, 23 hectares Hárslevelű, 10 hectares Sárgamuskotály, 6 hectares Chardonnay. Most are old vines planted mainly between 19