There is no wifi in the forest, but I promise you will find a better connection.

Urban Forest

Rapid Deforestation has caused a havoc around the world. Humans which are only one of the millions of species that inhabit the earth are the cause of the destruction of our habitat.

“We have forgotten how to be good guests, how to walk lightly on the earth as its other creatures do.” – Barbara Ward

Human activities have led to breaching 4 of the 9 upper limits, of our Mother Earth, keeping our planet hospitable to modern life. The climate is changing too quickly, species are going extinct too fast, we’re adding too many nutrients like nitrogen to our ecosystems, and we keep on cutting down forests and other natural lands. And we’re inching towards crossing the remaining five boundaries.

     Parameters Boundary Where we stand today
Climate Change Atmospheric concentrations of CO2 at no more than 350 ppm (particles per million) CO2 levels are 400 ppm & climbing fast (approx 2 ppm/year)
Forest / Green Cover About 75% of world’s original forest cover Down to 62% and reducing fast.
Biodiversity Loss / Species Extinction Rate Maintain 90% biodiversity Dropped to 84%
An increase of Phosphorus / Nitrogen in crops & world ecosystem Worldwide use of 11 Tg (teragrams) of phosphorus & 62 Tg of Nitrogen About 22 Tg of Phosphorus & 150 Tg of Nitrogen
Stratospheric Ozone depletion Less than 5% below the pre-industrial level of about 290 Dobson Units (DU) Still safely inside the boundary expect over Antartica during spring when the level drops to 200 DU
Emission of Aerosols Global boundary unknown. But regional effects (such as on the South Asian Monsoon) occur when Aerosol Optical Depth (AOD) is more than 0.25 Up to 0.30 AOD over South Asia, but probably well inside (or below) the boundary over most of the globe.
Ocean Acidification When the Oceans become acidic enough that the minerals sea creatures need to make shells, such as aragonite, begin to dissolve. Still within the boundary, which won’t be crossed if we can stay within the climate boundary of 350 ppm CO2 in the atmosphere
Freshwater use Can use up to 4000 Km10^3 of freshwater a year We use around 2600 km 10^3 of freshwater per year
Chemical Pollution (Dumping of Organic pollutants, radioactive materials, nanomaterials, micro-plastics and other novel or man-made substances into the world’s environment.) Unknown Unknown



Organic Farming


Backyard Forests

Backyard Forest

Ecology of Urban Forests

Creation of Urban Forests using the Miyawaki Technique offers unique benefits by helping reverse the above disadvantages. This technique helps trees grow 3x faster & 3x denser than conventional methods.
The Miyawaki Technique is a unique methodology proven to work worldwide, irrespective of soil and climatic conditions. More than 3,000 forests have been successfully created worldwide using this methodology. At least 50-100 different native species are planted in the same area.

• 30 times better noise and dust reduction.
• Up to 30 times better Carbon-dioxide absorption as compared to a monoculture plantation.
• The guaranteed growth of at least 1 meter every year.
• A completely maintenance-free, wild and native forest after the first three years.
• A completely chemical fertilizer free forest that sustains itself and supports local bio-diversity.

FAQ’s About Urban Forest

An Urban Forest is the collection of trees and shrubs on all public and private land in and around urban areas. This includes bushland, parkland, gardens and street trees. It is measured as a canopy cover percentage of the total area. Urban Forests are recognised as a primary component of the urban ecosystem.
Urban forestry is the science and art of managing trees, forests and natural ecosystems in and around urban communities. This practice maximizes the physiological, sociological, economic and aesthetic benefits that trees provide to society. The term ‘forestry’ understandably evokes a certain image or connotation in most peoples’ minds.
The minimum area needed for forestation is 50 Sq mtr or 500 sq ft.
There is very little chance of any damage due to tree-growth. We do however, take all the necessary precautions to prevent any such damage.
Trees are planted close to each other in order to simulate natural conditions of growth and competition. For the same reason we plant trees randomly.