Broadleaf trees


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Lime buds
Norway maple buds
Oak buds
Sweet chestnut buds
Sycamore buds
Wayfaring Tree bud
Whitebeam buds
Wild cherry buds
Hazel in flower
Hawthorn
Field Maple
Elder
Cherry bud
Blackthorn flower
Birch bark
Beech
Ash bud
Alder bud
Sweet Chestnut
Small Leaved Lime bud
Silver Birch
Sea Buckthorn
Rowan bud
Oak
Oak bud
Hornbeam
Hazel
Hawthorn bud
Guelder Rose
Dogwood
Cherry
Blackthorn & Sloes
Birch bud
Beech bud
Ash
Whitebeam
Whitebeam
Walnut
Rowan berries
Plum
Oak acorns
Hazel nuts
Haws
Elderberries
Crab Apple
Alder catkin
Horse Chestnut bud
Rowan
Sycamore
Wayfaring Tree bud
Wayfaring Tree
Whitebeam bud
Elder
Field Maple
Hazel
Hornbeam
Sweet Chestnut
Sycamore
Alder leaf opening
Ash flower
Cherry blossom
Holly
Poplar
Sycamore in spring
Crab Apple
Rowan in flower
Lime leaves
Spindle
Alder buds
Sweet Chestnut leaf
Ash buds
Birch buds
Blackthorn buds
Dogwood buds
Elder buds
Field maple buds
Goat willow buds
Hawthorn buds
Hazel flowers
Hornbeam buds (
Lime buds
Norway maple buds
Oak buds
Sweet chestnut buds
Sycamore buds
Wayfaring Tree bud
Whitebeam buds
Wild cherry buds
Hazel in flower
Hawthorn
Field Maple
Elder
Cherry bud
Blackthorn flower
Birch bark
Beech

Broadleaf trees in our woodland

There are around 50 species of broadleaf trees native to the British Isles.  We’re fortunate to have about 20 of them present in the ancient woodland we run our courses from.  Broadleaf trees are a fantastic, renewable resource and provide the materials for many of our activities.  These include hazel for pot hangers, birch for carving, some of the best tinder and kindling nature has to offer, as well as good wood for fire by friction, ash for turning on our pole lathes, hornbeam for beetles, sycamore for carving and fire by friction, whitebeam, hawthorn wild cherry and blackthorn for their fruits, sweet chestnut (OK, naturalised and not native!) for our building materials and bark weaving, elder for the flowers and berries, and on it goes!

We have a woodland management plan in place to ensure that what we do has a positive effect on the trees and associated flora and fauna.  We have a moral duty to ensure that we look after where we work.  We want future generations to enjoy the woodland as much as we do.

The woodland was damaged in the hurricane of 1987 and has made an astonishing recovery, but some areas still need a helping hand, which we do with a group of volunteers over the winter months.

You can view loads of photos taken on our bushcraft, wilderness, and woodland skills courses on our Facebook page.