Greater Pinhoe is bounded by landmark trees — from the oaks at the top of Cheynegate Lane, across Ash Copse and skirting Moonhill, to the line of trees tracking Langaton Lane. Connecting the trees in the grounds of Redhayes and the Science Park to the remnants of hedgerows which once lined the route into Exeter and now introduce the Met Office, through the glorious trees of Hollow Lane and St Luke’s School, up through Eastern Fields and into the Northern Hills.

Greater Pinhoe’s roots lie within Hill Barton’s meadows, reaching across Summerway, historic Monkerton and into Westclyst. We’ve begun a new project with East Devon to reclaim footpaths across our electoral boundary, connecting their wonderful vision for the Clyst Valley Park to our ambitious proposal for a Ridgeline Park across the Northern Hills.

We are always developing plans to protect and repair the trees and hedgerows across Pinhoe. If you’re interested in being involved, we’d love to hear from you. We’re grateful for the advice of Treeconomics, Exeter City Council’s Tree Officer Joe Morshead, Devon Wildlife Trust and the dedicated local volunteers of Wild Pinhoe.

Please nominate a tree for protection >

Small trees in the grounds of America Hall

Vintage oak in the Beacon field by St Michael and All Angels Church

Oak at the bottom of Old Pinn Lane

Giant sequoias, Old Pinn Lane

Oak at the western edge of Station Road Playing Fields

Ash Copse

Hedgerows along Gypsy Hill Lane, Hollow Lane and Harts Lane

Hedgerow trees along Church Hill

Cheynegate Lane hollow way