BIFoR aims to provide fundamental science, social science and cultural research of direct relevance to forested landscapes anywhere in the world. We make the evidence-based case for forests as part of one-planet living. As a result of a visionary 15 million pound donation the Birmingham Institute of Forest Research was […]
Conservation at Totara Park and Auckland Botanic Gardens Eva Glendinning, Historic and Botanic Garden Trainee Placement student, is currently in New Zealand supported by a bursary from the RHS and the Merlin Trust to undertake a study tour and volunteer at Auckland Botanic and Dunedin Botanic Gardens. Eva has written […]
The first workshop of the PHYTO-THREATS project was held at APHA in York on October 6th. The project aims to address the risks to UK forest and woodland ecosystems from Phytophthora by examining the distribution and diversity of Phytophthoras in UK plant nursery systems. It also aims to provide the evidence […]
The APGA (American Public Gardens Association) are looking for names of Viburnum cultivars to add to a checklist they are creating. Can you help? Background: The APGA serves as the ICRA (International Cultivar Registration Authority) registrar for unassigned woody genera. Though not explicitly required to produce checklists for these genera, […]
In 2004 Bristol Zoo Gardens identified several changes that we wished to make to our plant collection and our land management practices in response to Global Strategy for Plant Conservation. Most of these have since been implemented, including a wish to raise the profile of our plant collection, plants in […]
PlantNetwork supports this successful scheme by providing free membership for trainees during their placement. If you are a current HBGTP trainee please complete the membership form for personal membership and click on the HBGTP complimentary membership option here Interested in being a host garden? The Historic and Botanic Garden Trainee […]
26th and 27th April 2017. Royal Botanic Garden Edinburgh. Our annual conference in 2017 will focus on how we link our collections and gardens with other sites, engage with our local communities and take an interdisciplinary approach to how we manage our gardens and plant collections. We will focus on three themes that connect our gardens and our staff and visitors; conservation, knowledge and enjoyment.