Japanese Knotweed History Lesson
Japanese Knotweed was first brought over to Europe in 1850 by European explorer Philipp Franz von Siebold. It was loved by the Victorians because it looked like bamboo and grew into a bush very quickly. Today though, it is now known as an invasive weed and needs to be removed as soon as it is spotted on any site. Find out about our removal process here
Did you know? It cost £70 million to have Japanese Knotweed removed from a 10 acre area of the London 2012 Olympic Games velodrome and aquatic center.
Don’t let Japanese Knotweed Stop You From Selling Your Property
Not only can Japanese Knotweed affect the selling price of your property, it can also affect you chances of selling it if you don’t have a PCA qualified companies management plan in place. This happened to a client of ours in Manchester. Click here to find out more…
Suspected Japanese Knotweed – Misidentified!
A client in London thought they had Japanese Knotweed on their site but it had been misidentified! Click here to find out more…
Another Japanese Knotweed case goes to court!
Adam and Eleanor Smith of Maenporth, near Falmouth in Cornwall, are taking their pensioner neighbour, Rosemary Line, to court on 6th October 2017, following a Japanese Knotweed dispute. Their home has been devalued by 10% due to knotweed that has been encroaching on their land from Mrs Lines, for the past 11 years! You can read the full article, originally published by The Daily Mail online, by clicking here.
If you are in a similar situation to Mr and Mrs Smith, get in touch today for free expert advice on 0800 1337 444
Why you need to eradicate your Japanese Knotweed
Find out why you need to eradicate your Japanese Knotweed by clicking here…
Marketing Internship at Japanese Knotweed Expert Limited
Find out what a marketing Internship at Japanese Knotweed Expert could look like for you! Click here to find out more…
Update on Network Rail Case
Mr. Waistell and Network Rail are locked in a legal battle as Network Rail appealed the country court decision, that it should pay £15,000 in damages for the Japanese Knotweed that spread from Network Rails land to Mr. Waistells property.
If you would like to view the full article posted by the Telegraph, please click here.
Can having Japanese Knotweed result in a prison sentence?
As if finding out you have Japanese Knotweed in your garden isn’t enough bad news, did you know that failure to take the steps to eradicate it can result in a £2,000 fine or even a 2 year prison sentence?
We have found an interesting article, posted by the Coventry Telegraph online, warning people about the rise of Japanese Knotweed and how this can effect you.
If you would like to view the full article posted by the Coventry Telegraph, please click here.
Community Protection Notice from Home Office
New Home Office guidance now enables local councils and the police to issue Community Protection Notices against “individuals who are acting unreasonably and who persistently or continually act in a way that has a detrimental effect on the quality of life of those in the locality” which includes Japanese Knotweed and other invasive weeds.
Network Rail sued over Japanese Knotweed
Rodger Burnett, the Director and founder of Charles Lyndon, has successfully sued Network Rail over a case of Japanese Knotweed. He represented Mr Waistell who was trying to sell his property but couldn’t due to the presence of the Japanese Knotweed on the Railway Embankment.