Woodland Trust Inspect Trees For Signs Of Ash Dieback Disease : News Photo

Woodland Trust Inspect Trees For Signs Of Ash Dieback Disease

Credit: 
Bethany Clarke / Stringer
IPSWICH, UNITED KINGDOM - NOVEMBER 08: A woodland Trust worker inspects ash trees for signs of Dieback Disease in Pound Farm Woodland on November 8, 2012 near Ipswich, United Kingdom. The Ash Dieback outbreak has the potential to devastate the UK's population of 80 million ash trees. The first confirmed case in the UK was in March 2012, and since then, dieback has been confirmed at a further 82 sites, with woodlands in Norfolk, Suffolk, Kent and Essex among the worst affected and has now spread to Scotland. Dieback is caused by a fungus Chalara Fraxinea and was first recorded in Eastern Europe in 1992, spreading over two decades to infect most of the continent. (Photo by Bethany Clarke/Getty Images)
Caption:
IPSWICH, UNITED KINGDOM - NOVEMBER 08: A woodland Trust worker inspects ash trees for signs of Dieback Disease in Pound Farm Woodland on November 8, 2012 near Ipswich, United Kingdom. The Ash Dieback outbreak has the potential to devastate the UK's population of 80 million ash trees. The first confirmed case in the UK was in March 2012, and since then, dieback has been confirmed at a further 82 sites, with woodlands in Norfolk, Suffolk, Kent and Essex among the worst affected and has now spread to Scotland. Dieback is caused by a fungus Chalara Fraxinea and was first recorded in Eastern Europe in 1992, spreading over two decades to infect most of the continent. (Photo by Bethany Clarke/Getty Images)
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Date created:
November 08, 2012
Editorial #:
155782757
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woodland Trust worker inspects ash trees for signs of Dieback Disease... News Photo 155782757Ash,Environmental Issues,Examining,Horizontal,Ipswich - England,Occupation,Sign,Tree,Trust,UKPhotographer Collection: Getty Images News 2012 Getty ImagesIPSWICH, UNITED KINGDOM - NOVEMBER 08: A woodland Trust worker inspects ash trees for signs of Dieback Disease in Pound Farm Woodland on November 8, 2012 near Ipswich, United Kingdom. The Ash Dieback outbreak has the potential to devastate the UK's population of 80 million ash trees. The first confirmed case in the UK was in March 2012, and since then, dieback has been confirmed at a further 82 sites, with woodlands in Norfolk, Suffolk, Kent and Essex among the worst affected and has now spread to Scotland. Dieback is caused by a fungus Chalara Fraxinea and was first recorded in Eastern Europe in 1992, spreading over two decades to infect most of the continent. (Photo by Bethany Clarke/Getty Images)