A 300-acre (120-hectare) "future-proof" woodland is being developed in Devon by a conservation charity.
The National Trust reported that over the next three years, work at Wembury Barton Farm, close to Plymouth, would result in the expansion of an existing 90 acres (36 hectares) of woods by 210 acres (84 hectares).
Approximately 25 native tree species, mainly oaks, are being planted.
Bosses claimed that the trees chosen gave the woods "the best chance" of enduring climatic changes and diseases.
The project, which will involve planting 90,000 trees, will turn the area into a haven for wildlife and benefit the larger community by giving residents "the chance to get involved with and love the nature nearby their homes," the trust said. .
As part of what the trust described as its first significant community woodland in Britain, nearly 2 point 5 miles (4 km) of new hedgerow and banks were also being planted. .
According to the trust, the woods' future-proofing came from the variety of species, which gave them "the greatest chance of surviving changes in climate and any future tree diseases" by having "the right trees in the right place.".
The National Trust's head of woodlands, John Deakin, added, "We need to do everything we can to provide more space for nature and store carbon across all National Trust land. We are in the midst of a biodiversity and climate crisis. ".
The trust is committed to achieving a carbon net zero target by planting 20 million trees on its property by 2030, and this project is a fantastic example of ambition put into action, providing long-term benefits for people and nature.