In subsequent periods, including during the Islamic domination, despite the religious prohibitions, they remained produce wine. During the sixteenth century, at the time of the Moors, there came more and more vineyards on the outskirts of Monda, where production was exported through the ports of Málaga and Marbella to countries in Northern Europe. Then by the arrival of the Christian settlers, where wine consumption was associated with Western culinary culture, occurred in the mid-nineteenth century in the province of Málaga a strong growth in the number of vineyards.
At the end of the nineteenth century the viticulture heavily damaged by a succession of events. Very severe mildew, grasshoppers and lice had a devastating effect on the vineyards. The arrival of Phylloxera in Malaga from the United States then gave the final blow to the vines. The plant was completely razed to the ground and in just a few years the plant has completely disappeared from many parts of the province.
The plague was a major economic catastrophe, and although they tried to recover the viticulture in Malaga, attempts have not really led to success. The remains of the stone terraces on the agricultural landscapes were a silent witness to that period but many have been planted with olives and almonds over the years.