The London Tree Partnership aims to protect the capital's trees and encourage individual Londoners, businesses and organisations to plant more trees. The Mayor also wants to protect London's woodlands and associated wildlife and make London a greener, more attractive city.
The London Tree Partnership
The London Tree partnership
The London Tree Partnership meets quarterly and aims to protect the capital's trees and encourage individual Londoners, businesses and organisations to plant more trees. The Mayor also wants to protect London's woodlands and associated wildlife and make London a greener, more attractive city.
London’s population continues to grow, reaching 8.6 million in 2015. It is important that we continue to plant trees and improve London’s green spaces. The aim of the Mayor and the London Tree Partnership is to increase tree cover in London by 10 percent, from 20% to 22%.
London Tree Partners
The following organisations are represented on the London Tree Partnership.
Please contact us if you would like to become a partner.
The partnership started in 2011 as the RE:LEAF Partnership. Since that date partners have:
planted two new woodlands totalling 8,000 trees in the boroughs of Croydon and Barking and Dagenham. as part of the London Ambassador Legacy programme
held a number of tree planting events across London, including planting 20,000 trees across seven London boroughs in January 2011; planting 10,000 trees in Greenwich and 4500 trees in Bexley in 2012; planting 10,000 trees in Northolt in Ealing in December 2013; and 10,000 trees in Blondin Park in Ealing in December 2014
planted new orchards and woodlands in Redbridge, Greenwich, Ealing and Bexley
distributed 11,000 trees to over 50 communities across London through the Woodland Trust community tree packs programme
held seed gathering events to encourage Londoners to grow their own trees from seed
established London Tree Week to celebrate London's trees and woodlands
developed the 'Tree-Routes' app for iphone/ipad - built in partnerhsip with the Woodland Trust, the app lets you see trees of interest across London by borough or tube line