IDENTIFY

Identifying diseased & unsafe trees is a legal responsibility for all land owners under UK law. Owners must maintain a safe environment for the public and must to survey, maintain and undertake follow up works on trees, notably those that are in an unsafe condition.

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RESPOND

A response plan will detail specified actions to mitigate a client’s exposure to public health and safety risk. Timely intervention minimises risk to public safety and maximises timber revenue.

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RESTORE

To restore the character of the woodland landscape, either in rural or peri-urban settings, woodland habitats should be restored through planting to provide future resilience and ecological diversity.

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Identify

Identification of disease risk forms a crucial part of a response plan.

Respond

Timely intervention minimises risk to public safety and maximises revenue from timber.

Restore

Restoring woodland habitats by planting will provide future resilience and ecological diversity.

What is Ash Dieback?

Our native ash trees are under threat from a new tree disease. The confirmed arrival of Chalara (now Hymenocyphus fraxinea) in 2012 now means that Ash-dieback has a more virulent and devastating cause. Chalara (ka-lar-a) infection is now causing rapid decline and ultimately death of young, middle aged and mature Ash trees across all counties of England, Scotland and Wales. The decline poses a risk to landowners for both public safety and deterioration of woodland cover and the ecological, social and economic benefits these woodlands provide. In turn is creating problems for forestry and woodland managers, as well as massively

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