There are various Japanese knotweed legal concerns that need to be taken into account.
Published on Friday 22nd April 2016 in the Surrey Advertiser, Guildford Edition.
Japanese knotweed (Fallopia Japonica), has earned itself a negative reputation in the UK.
Published on Thursday 7th April 2016 in the Coventry Observer.
Published on Thursday 7th April 2016 in the South Wales Evening Post.
London Evening Standard article 6th April 2016 “Japanese knotweed will plague the capital after record warm winter”
An article on Japanese knotweed was published in the Evening Standard, on the 6th April.
“House value halved due to presence of Japanese knotweed”.
There are reports from various parts of Britain of knotweed shooting early this year.
We are pleased to announce that our patent application in Canada has been granted.
Japanese knotweed was first introduced in the UK as an ornamental plant.
When you hear of all the horror stories in the press about knotweed it is easy to believe that it’s a dangerous hazard.
It is a well-known fact that spring is one of the best times of year to sell a property.
As part of our service, we offer guidance for Professional Advisors.
Japanese knotweed can be controlled or removed in several ways.
January is traditionally the time of year when New Year’s resolutions are made.
As 2015 draws to a close, now is a good time to review our achievements over the last 12 months.
Last Thursday the Environet team met at a hotel in the middle of the picturesque Cotswolds.
Nic Seal and Mark Thompson attended the Chartered Institute of Building (CIOB) conference earlier this week.
As the year draws to a close, plans are made for what lies ahead.
Environet will be exhibiting at the CIOB’s leading industry event – International Inspiring Construction
On Tuesday 24th November at the QEII Conference Centre in Westminster, Environet will be exhibiting on Stand 10.
It is that time of year again when Japanese knotweed is dying away ready to spread its damage again in the spring.
We are delighted to launch the new Environet ' Schools Eco-Innovation Awards' Scheme, supported by Kevin McCloud, MBE.
Environet will be exhibiting on Stand B3/336 at UK Construction Week, NEC Birmingham from 6-8 October.
Environet will be speaking in conjunction with Acuity Real Estate and Waite & Co.
Environet launches third enhanced version of its Xtract™ machine for rapid removal of Japanese knotweed
Environet has enhanced their patented Xtract™ machine.
One hears lots of horror stories about Japanese knotweed damaging property.
It's taken many years for the insurance market to wake up to the problem of Japanese knotweed.
Costs may be able to be reclaimed on remediated land.
Environet will be speaking at Grand Designs Live.
We recently attended a conference regarding new EU Legislation.
The Infrastructure Act 2015 was received Royal Assent on 12 February 2015.
You might think the bigger the Japanese knotweed infestation the bigger the problem.
Looking ahead – Japanese knotweed solutions: January has just flown by, our busiest ever.
The Home Office has issued guidance in relation to Japanese knotweed.
A recent story in the media talked about a property in South Wales.
Japanese knotweed can create problems with those perfectly nice people next door.
“Does Japanese knotweed really cause damage to property, after all it’s only a weed.”
On 29th May 2014 we’ve finally moved to our new 6,500 sq ft premises, located between Guildford and Woking.
Environet was incorporated on 28th May 1996. That makes it our 18th birthday. Is that something to celebrate?
The awareness of Japanese knotweed seems to be growing as fast as the dreaded plant seems to spread.
Environet, who lead the fight against Japanese knotweed removal, have released a video.
WANTED – Across most counties and several newspapers –“Japanese knotweed”
Knotweed insurance backed guarantees (IBG) are required by most lenders in order to lend on property affected by Japanese knotweed.
Japanese Knotweed for much of the time attracts bad media and scare tactics. But is the plant that bad?
After years of research, the tiny sap sucking insect Aphalara itadori is about to be released into the environment.