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Come to Cheshire Woodlands for your management plan and make the difference with timely, low-cost management interventions in Chapel-en-le-Frith to assure the long-term value and continuity of your tree or woodland asset.

photograph - forest plantationWhether you require a management plan, timber valuation, ecological management, disabled access or cycle tracks, Cheshire Woodlands can provide the expertise.

In recent years, a combination of factors has produced a shift in emphasis in woodland management from timber production to a multi-benefit approach with an increased awareness of wildlife conservation, public access and leisure provision.

Take a look at our 'Tree Risk Management' section to see how Quantified Tree Risk Assessment can help you to manage public access and nature conservation while at the same time discharging your duty of care for safety in your woodlands.

About Chapel-en-le-Frith

Chapel-en-le-Frith is a small town in Derbyshire and parts of the parish lie within the Peak District National Park, though the town itself is outside the Park boundary. The settlement was established by the Normans in the 12th century, originally as a hunting lodge within the Forest of High Peak. This led to the French-derived name of Chapel-en-le-Frith ("Chapel in the forest"). The town has several public houses, hotels and guesthouses, a tearoom, a golf club, a cricket club and a football club.

To the north lie the Dark Peak uplands, which are formed of millstone grit and are heather-covered, rugged and bleak. To the east are the hills of Chinley Churn, South Head and Kinder Scout. To the south is the more pastoral White Peak, consisting largely of limestone grasslands, but which still has spectacular bluffs and the occasional gorge. Combs Moss, a gritstone 'edge', dominates the valley in which Chapel lies from the south and Eccles Pike rises sharply above the town to its west.

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