Tree Nursery

The dispersed tree nursery connects volunteers who grow trees from seed and cuttings in their gardens, allotments and community spaces across Stirling Council area. TreeLink is developing a small tree nursery in Breahead Community Garden  to grow on the seedlings.
TreeLink supports the volunteers with information, advice and networking opportunities and keeps an inventory of what is growing.  Occasional events, such as seed collection, are organised for volunteers.


Woodland Management

TreeLink Stirling’s Community Woodland Action​ Group aims to improve neglected woods in the Stirling Council area by supporting local communities to get involved in management of their local woods.

The group is working on an agreement with Stirling Council to manage the area of woodland along the Forth in Riverside/Forthside as a  demonstration and meeting site. 


A start has been made by holding volunteering events to remove invasive species such as Himalayan balsam.  Plans are in place for events such as coppicing and green woodworking. 

We would love to have more people involved in our planning meetings which are currently by zoom on the second Wednesday of every month at 6.30. If you would like to come, please email for the zoom link. We look forward to seeing you.


Borrowmeadow Partnership

In partnership with Stirling Council, Treelink Stirling has been working toward replanting a large area around the Borrowmeadow site. Damaged tree guards have been removed, dead and diseased trees have been cleared and around 600 new trees are in the process of being planted. 


Kildean Partnership

TreeLink Stirling is in consultation with partners including Equi-Power Riding for the Disabled to devise a tree-planting plan for the new potential riding facility at the Kildean loop. More news on this exciting development soon.


Street Trees

Street Trees clean the air, provide a home to urban insects and birds and make our communities more attractive. Neighbourhoods with trees encourage outdoor exercise and improve a sense of well-being.  

Trees in public places are largely the responsibility of the Council. Planting and maintaining street trees is expensive and local government resources have been dwindling.  The TreeLink Street Tree Working Group has made contact with Stirling Council to find ways to work together to plant and care for street trees.

The Working Group has undertaken some work mapping existing trees and identifying sites where trees might be planted. We are also actively encouraging Stirling Council to adopt the UN programme Tree Cities of the World

Tree Cities of the World - Logo.jpg