Tree and Hedges Useful Links
To foster interest in trees through publications, exhibitions and the stimulation of research or experiment.
Our forests and woods can contribute so much to our nation. The Forestry Commission deliver practical programmes to make sure that, as communities and individuals, we can get the most from them. The Forestry Commission are constantly looking for ways to share our knowledge, plan activities and develop new initiatives to provide benefits for the economy and for our health and well being.
The International Society of Arboriculture is a worldwide professional organization dedicated to fostering a greater appreciation for trees and to promoting research, technology, and the professional practice of arboriculture.
The Tree Council is the lead tree campaigning charity, an umbrella body for over 150 UK organisations working to promote the importance of trees within the changing environment.
Woodland Trust is the UK's leading woodland conservation charity. By acquiring sites and campaigning for woodland, we aim to conserve, restore and re-establish native woodland to its former glory. Currently The Woodland Trust own and care for over 1,000 woods, covering over 50,000 acres.
Campaign for Effective Legislative Control of Problem High Hedges of all species, in residential areas of the UK
Nottinghamshire County Council
Greenwood Community Forest
Greenwood is Nottinghamshire's Community Forest, and with a working partnership is transforming the local landscape to make it a greener and healthier place to be - on the doorsteps of over a million people living in and around the towns of Nottinghamshire.
Advocacy for greater protection and best conservation practice, specialist research and increasing people's enjoyment of ancient trees.
The Tree Care Industry Association is a 68-year-old public and professional resource on trees and arboriculture representing approximately 2,100 tree service and affiliated company members.
The Tree Foundation pursues and promotes research, education, and exploration to advance the conservation of our planet's botanical resources and ecosystems dependent upon them.
The Royal Forestry Society was born way back in 1882 when a group of foresters in Northumberland got together to exchange news and views about silviculture. It had 71 members.