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BS5837 Tree Survey Alderley Edge

Cheshire Woodlands are a long established team of expert arboriculturists and tree consultants operating across the North West of England. We can provide BS5837 tree surveys in Alderley Edge and the surrounding areas to support your development proposal and planning application. Where trees are affected by a development proposal, a tree survey and a tree constraints plan are usually required to be submitted with your planning application. Cheshire East Council will expect a tree survey and a tree constraints plan to have been produced by a reputable firm of tree consultants and arboriculturists, such as Cheshire Woodlands.

Find out more about our BS5837 tree surveys and reports

If you need a tree survey and tree report in Alderley Edge or elsewhere in Cheshire, we can help. To find out more about the BS5837 tree surveys and tree reports that we can provide to support your planning application, visit our BS5837 Tree Surveys page. Call us to talk through your trees in relation to design, demolition and construction and how our BS5837 tree surveys can help your planning application in Alderley Edge.

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About Alderley Edge

Alderley Edge is a village a within the unitary authority of Cheshire East and the county of Cheshire, England. According to the 2001 census the parish had a population of 4,409.

Alderley Edge is some 6 miles to the northwest of Macclesfield and 15 miles south of Manchester. It is situated at the base of a steep and thickly wooded sandstone ridge – Alderley Edge, which is the area's chief topographical feature. Alderley Edge overlooks the Cheshire Plain.

Alderley Edge is famous for its affluence and is noted for its expensive properties, pleasant countryside, celebrities and entrepreneurs. Alderley Edge has a selection of cafes and designer shops. It is one of the most expensive and sought-after places to live in the UK outside of central London.

History of Alderley Edge

The Edge was described as a dreary common till the year 1779, when it was enclosed together with all the other waste lands of Alderley. Some hundreds of Scots pines were planted on the highest points between 1745 and 1755; before that time, it does not appear that trees grew on it.

Information courtesy of Wikipedia, licenced under the Creative Commons Attribution-ShareAlike licence.