GHETTO PALM   Southwark is home to 57,000 trees. The borough has the highest density of street trees in London, second only to Islington.  To celebrate National Tree Week and in memory of the environmentalist Ada Salter, who transformed Southwark through her ‘Beautification Committee’; I photographed some of the most significant Trees in Southwark.  Trees located with the help of Gary Meadowland, Tree Warden for Southwark Council.  R - Viewing Point - Nunhead Cemetery SE15
 A protected view of the city from One Tree Hill, SE23
 Craggy  Old  Horse  Chestnut  -  Camberwell  Cemetery  SE22
 The  Hidden  Giant  Oak,  Nunhead Cemetry
 A Tree Surgeon finishes trimming back this tree to control its water consumption and alleviate subsidence risk
LB_SouthwarkStreetTrees-7.jpg
 Tennis players often have lots to say about this overhanging branch, but the Council are not willing to chop this tree’s limb off
 A Gingko Tree and its Carpet of Yellow Gold -In Southwark Park SE16
 A tree and a brick pillar located in the Ada Salter Garden in Southwark Park. Ada’s Garden was previously under threat of destruction to make way for a Leisure Centre - a plan which campaigners managed to persuade Southwark Council to abandon
 Bathed in light in Southwark Park. The Plane Tree accounts for over half of our City’s population
 Tree roots damage the pavement and cause issues for pedestrians, especially those using prams and wheelchairs. The council has started using permeable and flexible pavement to solve these issues
  GHETTO PALM   Southwark is home to 57,000 trees. The borough has the highest density of street trees in London, second only to Islington.  To celebrate National Tree Week and in memory of the environmentalist Ada Salter, who transformed Southwark through her ‘Beautification Committee’; I photographed some of the most significant Trees in Southwark.  Trees located with the help of Gary Meadowland, Tree Warden for Southwark Council.  R - Viewing Point - Nunhead Cemetery SE15
GHETTO PALMSouthwark is home to 57,000 trees. The borough has the highest density of street trees in London, second only to Islington.To celebrate National Tree Week and in memory of the environmentalist Ada Salter, who transformed Southwark through her ‘Beautification Committee’; I photographed some of the most significant Trees in Southwark.Trees located with the help of Gary Meadowland, Tree Warden for Southwark Council.R - Viewing Point - Nunhead Cemetery SE15
 A protected view of the city from One Tree Hill, SE23
A protected view of the city from One Tree Hill, SE23
 Craggy  Old  Horse  Chestnut  -  Camberwell  Cemetery  SE22
Craggy Old Horse Chestnut - Camberwell Cemetery SE22
 The  Hidden  Giant  Oak,  Nunhead Cemetry
The Hidden Giant Oak, Nunhead Cemetry
 A Tree Surgeon finishes trimming back this tree to control its water consumption and alleviate subsidence risk
A Tree Surgeon finishes trimming back this tree to control its water consumption and alleviate subsidence risk
LB_SouthwarkStreetTrees-7.jpg
 Tennis players often have lots to say about this overhanging branch, but the Council are not willing to chop this tree’s limb off
Tennis players often have lots to say about this overhanging branch, but the Council are not willing to chop this tree’s limb off
 A Gingko Tree and its Carpet of Yellow Gold -In Southwark Park SE16
A Gingko Tree and its Carpet of Yellow Gold -In Southwark Park SE16
 A tree and a brick pillar located in the Ada Salter Garden in Southwark Park. Ada’s Garden was previously under threat of destruction to make way for a Leisure Centre - a plan which campaigners managed to persuade Southwark Council to abandon
A tree and a brick pillar located in the Ada Salter Garden in Southwark Park. Ada’s Garden was previously under threat of destruction to make way for a Leisure Centre - a plan which campaigners managed to persuade Southwark Council to abandon
 Bathed in light in Southwark Park. The Plane Tree accounts for over half of our City’s population
Bathed in light in Southwark Park. The Plane Tree accounts for over half of our City’s population
 Tree roots damage the pavement and cause issues for pedestrians, especially those using prams and wheelchairs. The council has started using permeable and flexible pavement to solve these issues
Tree roots damage the pavement and cause issues for pedestrians, especially those using prams and wheelchairs. The council has started using permeable and flexible pavement to solve these issues
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