Near the ‘Luseo’ house, in the north-western corner of the Reserve, there are meadows that have developed on an old field of alfalfa (Medicago sativa). Today, many species of plants grow in the grassland, especially grasses such as the Rough Brome (Bromus squarrosus), Tall Fescue (Festuca arundinacea), Cock’s-foot (Dactylis glomerata) and Yorkshire Fog (Holcus lanatus). The meadows are crossed by several drains into which flows the water that emerges from an area recently flooded with fresh water from an artesian well. The partial closure of the drains has favoured plant species related to wet environments such as Common Reed (Phragmites australis) and Tall Plantain (Plantago altissima) and have created optimal conditions for the presence of the European Pond Turtle (Emys orbicularis).

The meadows are managed with an annual cut in late summer and the shredding of the reeds that develop along the drainage channels. In winter this area is important for species such as Great Bittern (Botaurus stellaris) and Greylag Geese (Anser anser).