Q (Kew) Gardens!

Here at Q Gardens, our interest is not just in gardens themselves but also the hobby and passion of arborist work in general. The blog itself was actually named after a part of London that is dedicated to be a garden in itself known as Kew Gardens, and it is a lovely spot of green with so many amazing different flowers from all around the world. The intricacy of Kew Gardens as a whole is amazing, since they have managed to manufacture and create an environment within every room of the gardens to make sure the flowers within the complex both survive and thrive. They have taken amazing care of the flowers to make sure that every flower really blossoms out of its shell, allowing the flowers to grow to their full potential and meld into an incredibly beautiful collection of flowers that absolutely anyone can visit! It is my favourite place to go in the entirety of London and if it wasn’t for a lack of funds around the country, I could imagine seeing complexes like this all around the United Kingdom.

Kew Garden is otherwise known as the Royal Botanical Gardens, and the building complex itself actually sits along a large lake making it look beautiful. The garden itself is huge however, and they have a storage of so many different flowers from all over the world that it is actually difficult to really comment on without over explaining the garden itself. IT is also the United Kingdom’s largest UNESCO site due to the sheer size of the gardens themselves. The key to Kew Gardens mission is to be the global resource for plant and fungal knowledge, and to build an understanding of the plants and fungi of the world. They believe this mission so much to the point that they have devoted an entire section of Kew Gardens to science and research.

Kew Gardens have actually launched a state of the world report on the plants and trees of the world, taking great care of the world’s most valuable and vulnerable plants. They have a variety of projects that they have undertaken around the world, from banking the UK’s seeds from the start of the millennium to adapting agriculture to the world’s climate change. Here at Q Gardens we strongly believe that these are all just as important to us, and honestly if I had both the funding and the resources that Kew Gardens have I would create the same projects and hopefully others that will help support the natural green life of the world.

The world is a very important place, but what is even more important is all of the life forms on the planet. While we as humans believe that we are automatically the most important as we perceive ourselves to be the most intelligent, the one thing that we need to consider is how important other things on the planet are such as plants and wildlife. Every day new plants and vulnerable plants die, and severely affect the life force of the planet and even ourselves. These things need to change and here at Q Gardens we hope to raise awareness to some of the world’s plants and also the problems that are faced within the world today.