Royal Botanical Gardens
The Royal Botanic Gardens at Kew are an internationally renowned scientific organization and house some of the world's largest collections of live plants, butterflies, birds, and butterflies. In the heart of London's Royal Borough of Kensington and Chelsea, just a short walk from the city center, and with so much to see and do, it is the perfect day - for every year. Kew's greenhouses take you to places far from London and the UK, from steaming rainforests to cool, dry deserts. The lawns at the Royal Botanic Gardens in Victoria are around 24 degrees, but it is cooler elsewhere in the landscape. The fern trough in Melbourne Gardens is about 20 degrees colder than the rest of Melbourne and about 10 degrees cooler at Kew. Some lawn and garden sites reduce the temperature compared to concrete areas, and some can be planted to lower temperatures locally.
Climate Change Research
Almost a decade ago, Primack, Miller and Rush provided an excellent overview of how botanical gardens could contribute to climate change research. While Kew's efforts to fine-tune planting and landscape planning to mitigate climate change on the ground are admirable, botanical gardens can and should do much more. The history of CEW is closely linked to the history and development of Australia and its role as a global leader in the fight against global warming. When Captain James Cook arrived in 1770, he was amazed by the beauty of the site, which was called Botany Bay. After his return to the UK, Banks used his collection to become a scientific celebrity with the help of his friend and fellow botanist Sir John Banks. Without Kew, the British Empire itself would have been nothing more than a collection of trees and shrubs, not an empire. Japanese newlyweds who forgot to get their photo taken and probably didn't realize the garden was helping to find the Empire!
Without Sydney and the Sydney Gardens, the great Victorian botanical empire around the Royal Botanical Gardens in KEW might never have existed. The Royal Botanical Gardens of Victoria recently published a detailed description of the spectacular botanical landscape, which was founded in 1846.
History of The Stone Walls
In October 1812, the Governor-General of Australia, Sir John Malthouse (1811-1853), issued a statement informing the people of Sydney that the entire government domain should be completely surrounded by stone walls. This strategy recognizes that with 1.6 million visitors per year and as a heritage site - a listed landscape responsible for the care of more than 1,000 plant, tree, flower and shrub species - planting and planning must take into account expected changes in precipitation and temperature. The trees we plant today must be suitable for the climate of the 21st century. The Royal Botanic Gardens at Kew believe in a world where plants and mushrooms are understood, respected and celebrated as the life that depends on them. In the future, we will use our expertise in plant and fungal research, nature conservation and species conservation to provide the best possible solutions to the challenges of climate change in the UK and the world. The Royal Botanic Garden in Kew is the largest and most prestigious botanical garden in the world with more than 1,000 species of plants and fungi. Here scientists celebrate the world's biodiversity and plant richness and make scientific discoveries about the evolution of plants, fungi and other life forms. Enjoy botanical art exhibitions and view various exhibitions to celebrate artists who have captured plants in many ways. Kew Palace, open from April to September, offers access to the Royal Botanical Garden, the largest botanical garden in the world and the only one of its kind in London.
The Grand Pagoda
The Grand Pagoda is open all year round and restores its 18th-century splendor. The Georgian royal kitchen, which has been miraculously preserved in its original form, as well as a collection of rare, rare and rare plants and animals. From the top you have a breathtaking view of Kew, overlooking the Royal Botanical Garden and the Sydney Harbor Bridge. The Royal Botanic Garden of Sydney is one of the most iconic gardens in the world, with its world-renowned Opera House, open year-round. The Chalice hosts extraordinary exhibitions and there is always something to do, but admission is only possible with a donation, which makes it easier to run the expenses. The Royal Botanic Gardens of Edinburgh includes 70 different landscape parks and presents a kaleidoscope of flowers and rare plants. The most outstanding area is the Botanical Garden, the largest of its kind in the UK and one of the most beautiful in Europe. Also worth a visit is the Rock Garden, which houses a Tropical Palm Glasshouse built in 1834 that mimics a rainforest setting. Among the many other features of the garden grounds, there are a number of rare and endangered plants, such as the rarest plant in the Royal Botanical Garden, Pterodactylus lupineus. Plants that were considered extinct until they were discovered in a collection of plants from all over the world at the end of the 19th and beginning of the 20th century are not to be overlooked.