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Tree surveys and tree risk assessments in Stafford

Are you a tree owner concerned with your duty of care to manage risk from falling trees? Cheshire Woodlands can make it a considerably less onerous process than you might have been led to believe.  If you are an estate or land agent seeking to discharge your client's duty of care without having a tree expert burden you with excessive and unecessary tree work, come and talk to us. Cheshire Woodlands can guide your reasonable and proportionate management of risks from falling trees.

Cheshire Woodlands are a long established team of expert tree consultants and arboriculturists operating across the Midlands and North of England. We can provide low-cost tree surveys and tree risk assessments in Stafford and across Staffordshire. Having developed the internationally renowned Quantified Tree Risk Assessment method, no other company is better placed than us to advise you on the management of risks from your trees. 

As well as the need to discharge your general duty of care, insurance companies often ask land owners to commission a tree survey and expect to receive a tree report as a condition of providing insurance cover for risks from trees. Most insurers will expect the tree report to be produced by a reputable firm of tree consultants and arboriculturists, such as Cheshire Woodlands.

If you need a tree survey and tree report in the Stafford area, Cheshire Woodlands can help. To find out more about our tree surveys, tree risk assessments and management advice, visit our 'Managing risk from falling trees' page. Let us know what your general requirements are and we will tailor a competetive quotation to suit your needs.

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About Stafford

Stafford is the county town of Staffordshire, in the West Midlands region of England. It lies approximately 16 miles (26 km) north of Wolverhampton and 18 miles (29 km) south of Stoke-on-Trent.

It's thought Stafford was founded in about 700 AD by a Mercian prince called Bertelin who, according to legend, established a hermitage on the peninsular named Betheney or Bethnei.Until recently it was thought that the remains of a wooden preaching cross from this time had been found under the remains of St Bertelin's chapel, next to the later collegiate Church of St Mary in the centre of the town. Recent re-examination of the evidence shows this was a misinterpretation – it was a tree trunk coffin placed centrally in the first, timber, chapel in 913 AD.

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