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24/02/2022 - 13:15
To make Europe climate-neutral by 2050, three billion trees need to be planted.
Transplanting trees is one way of contributing to this goal. It often involves indigenous trees and shrubs and is therefore more ecologically responsible.
The Spanish company Salvar la Encina is a pioneer in transplanting indigenous trees that need to be removed due to the execution of public works (roads, lakes, changes in cultivation, etc.)
Salvar la Encina has already saved more than thirteen thousand trees (holm oaks, cork oaks, oaks, etc.).
The company with over twenty years of experience is convinced that healthy soil is vital. In more than 90% of cases, the trees have survived the transplant.
The company opts for sustainable, healthy root and plant growth and uses the TerraCottem soil conditioner.
Their main objective is to save indigenous trees, so that they do not die as a result of urbanisation. In this way,
Salvar la Encina contributes to minimising one of the most serious environmental impacts, the indiscriminate deforestation of a large part of the indigenous forest.
Watch here how an 18-tonne, 300-year-old Siamese oak is transplanted in Mijas, Spain.