The Agroforestry Research Trust is a non-profit making charity, registered in England, which researches into temperate agroforestry and into all aspects of plant cropping and uses, with a focus on tree, shrub and perennial crops.

Click here to read more about us.                     See below for publications, seeds and other products.

Plant ordering for the coming 2017/18 winter season is now live! If you reserved plants then you'll get a confirmation shortly.

You can also read about our new Forest garden greenhouse here.

Our Next Course:

Our Latest Publication:

Forest Gardening /
Food Forests
Design Course

Learn how to design, implement and maintain a temperate forest garden or food forest, with frequent visits into our 22-year-old established forest garden. May and June courses FULL - next course with spaces July 2017

Book now!

How to grow your own Nuts

Martin Crawford's new book covering all aspects of nut growing for gardeners and small commercial producers. 

Order now!

Find everything you need to start your own Forest Garden or Agroforestry project:

Everything about Agroforestry…

The video below shows a portrait of our Forest Garden, shot in the Spring of 2015.

Click here to see more video's and radio interviews.

Research Site Tours

The Agroforestry Research Trust is inviting interested visitors on a tour of our each of our three sites, led by Martin Crawford. Numbers are limited to 25 adults. Children are welcome as long as they are supervised.

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Course dates announced for 2018 .... more forest gardening / food forests courses by popular demand, as well as a new course on forest garden greenhouses. See ... See MoreSee Less

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Some shots of our young experimental coppice trees planted in 2013 and 2014, using trees not normally planted for coppice in the UK. Downy oak (Quercus pubescens); heartnut (Juglans ailantifolia cordiformis); hybrid chestnut (Castanea spp.) - flowering already; dawn redwood (Metasequoia); Antarctic beech (Nothofagus Antarctica); walnut (Juglans regia varieties). ... See MoreSee Less

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Our small forest garden (350 m2) is looking lush despite the dry weather: perennials are all growing well, it's just the annuals that look a bit parched (just shows how perennials are more resilient). Meanwhile in the forest garden greenhouse, ginger is coming up, and more trees have been planted - avocado Hass, pomegranate Mollar. ... See MoreSee Less

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