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  • Solway Heritage
    to the amount of applications exceeding the funds available the Landfill Communities Fund operated by Solway Heritage is closed to new applications The position will be reviewed in November 2015 and the Scheme may re open then for a short period if further funding becomes available Please note that in any event projects which will not be completed before March 2017 cannot be approved For enquiries and further information on

    Original URL path: http://www.solwayheritage.co.uk/ (2016-02-10)
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  • The Company
    promote the natural built and cultural heritage of Dumfries and Galloway Amendments to the Memorandum and Articles of Association in 2001 allows the organisation to work in any region but its priority is to work within Dumfries and Galloway Solway Heritage has four main objectives Objective 1 To secure the sustainable use management and enjoyment of the natural and man made heritage in particular the heritage of Dumfries and Galloway Objective 2 To conserve and enhance buildings or artefacts of architectural or historic interest particularly in Dumfries and Galloway Objective 3 To conserve and enhance landscape and wildlife resources particularly in Dumfries and Galloway Objective 4 To interpret and encourage informed public access to the built natural and cultural heritage particularly of Dumfries and Galloway Board of Directors The Board of Directors of Solway Heritage meets at least four times a year These meetings are not open to the public In addition it holds an Annual General Meeting in September alongside its quarterly Board Meeting to appoint its Directors and to receive the annual accounts The membership of the Solway Heritage Board of Directors currently comprises of Mr Colin Mitchell Chair Independent Mr William Knox Vice Chair Independent Mr Eric

    Original URL path: http://www.solwayheritage.co.uk/id87.html (2016-02-10)
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  • Completed Projects and Case Studies
    Feasibility Studies Actions for Wood Pasture in the Lower Dales of Dumfries and Galloway Agnew Monument Stranraer Adamson Square Creetown Agnew Monument Stranraer Agricultural Waste Minimisation Ancient Tree Hunt Annan Townscape Heritage Initiative Archaeosights Balloch Wood Creetown Burns Hermitage Auldgirth Cairnhead Striding Arches Moniaive Cally Story Publication Cally Boundaries Carrefour Europeen de la Pierre Seche Colvend Southwick Coast Nature based Tourism Conservation of Historic Churchyards Doors Open Days Dumfries and Galloway Environmental Resources Centre Dumfries Riverside Nith Corridor Eco Schools With Energy Environment and Tourism Recovery Grant Scheme Environment Fair Environmental and Heritage Volunteer Camp Moniaive Environmental Audit Environmental Impact Assessments European Dry Stone Issues Facelift Schemes Fishing For Knowledge Geology Trail Glencaple Village Design Statement Gutcher s Isle Colvend In My View Japenese Knotweed Gatehouse of Fleet Control of Listed Buildings Grant Scheme Listed Farm Steadings Little Dalton Kirk Local Biodiversity Action Plan Mull of Galloway Visitor Centre National Scenic Areas Neighbourhood Nature Watch Newton Stewart Riverside Walk Orchards Network Palnackie Village Appraisal Ravenshall Wood Regional Access Strategy River Nith Catchment Invasives Rock Journey Salmon Cycle Sanquhar Heritage Trail Solway Coast Heritage Trail South of Scotland Countryside Trails Striding Arches Cairnhead Moniaive Tarff Riverside Walk Town Centre Business Environment

    Original URL path: http://www.solwayheritage.co.uk/id83.html (2016-02-10)
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  • Landfill Communities Fund
    HM Revenue and Custom s appointed Regulator and funds are distributed via Environmental Bodies registered with ENTRUST Environmental Bodies of which Solway Heritage is one then distribute the funds according to rules laid down by ENTRUST and the amount of Landfill credits at their disposal Solway Heritage s Environmental Body registration number is 761043 What is Solway Heritage s Role Solway Heritage currently receives Landfill Tax Credits from Shanks Waste Management Ltd and has received Credits from other landfill operators in the past which it can distribute to eligible projects What sort of Projects can be funded Click here for a list of projects Solway Heritage has supported through the Landfill Communities Fund Projects must relate to Dumfries and Galloway and should be within a ten mile radius of a licensed landfill site A list of current licensed landfill sites in the region is included in the Guidance Notes They must also meet at least one of Solway Heritage s own objectives To secure the sustainable use management and enjoyment of the heritage and man made heritage in particular the heritage of Dumfries and Galloway To conserve and enhance buildings or artefacts of architectural or historic interest particularly in Dumfries and Galloway To conserve and enhance landscape and wildlife resources particularly in Dumfries and Galloway To interpret and encourage informed public access to the built natural and cultural heritage particularly of Dumfries and Galloway Solway Heritage must also observe the criteria laid down by HM Revenue and Customs and ENTRUST in releasing any Landfill Tax funds Please see Solway Heritage s Guidance Notes for more detailed information How can I apply for Landfill Tax Funding Further information on the Scheme and Application Forms can be supplied in hard copy or by email on request or can be downloaded by clicking

    Original URL path: http://www.solwayheritage.co.uk/id80.html (2016-02-10)
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  • Publications
    click here Solway Coast Heritage Trail Wildlife and Landscapes click here Solway Coast Heritage Trail Sea Life Sea Food click here Cultural Heritage Publications The McDiarmid Trail click here The Telford Trail click here Cally Story click here Archaeosights Six high quality Archaeosights leaflets were produced and are available from Tourist Information Centres Museums Visitor Centres and Libraries O utlets may charge for the leaflets but Schools can request the

    Original URL path: http://www.solwayheritage.co.uk/id84.html (2016-02-10)
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  • Partners and Links
    Contact Us Partners and Links Solway Heritage works closely with the following Organisations Organisations Dumfries and Galloway Council Dumfries and Galloway Environmental Resources Centre ENTRUST Historic Scotland Scottish Civic Trust Scottish Environment Protection Agency Scottish Natural Heritage Southern Uplands Partnership Community Links Annan Initiative Cruck Cottage Heritage Association Solway Heritage 114 Drumlanrig Street Thornhill Dumfriesshire DG3 5LS Registered in Scotland as a Company limited by guarantee with charitable status Company

    Original URL path: http://www.solwayheritage.co.uk/id15.html (2016-02-10)
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  • Contact Us
    DG3 5LS Or you can email us at admin solwayheritage co uk or landfill solwayheritage co uk or complete the form below Please note We no longer have dedicated office premises or employees Directors will meet applicants to discuss Landfill funding by appointment only Please email us on the one of the above addresses for further information or to make appointments We will endeavour to reply within five working days

    Original URL path: http://www.solwayheritage.co.uk/id4.html (2016-02-10)
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  • Wood Pasture
    Smelting of iron lead and copper Making of gunpowder Spinning and weaving of cloth Tanning of hides and leather Domestic heating fuel How did wood pasture historically survive The modern thought is that deliberate grazing and trees do not mix however much of Dumfries and Galloway was historically managed that way Wood pastures would have evolved through lower stocking levels thus resulting in natural regeneration of new trees from seed The use of high summer pastures would also have allowed seedlings to become established on lower ground and temporary reductions in herbivore populations following for example a particularly hard winter might have produced similar results Fallen trees may also have played a vital role in plant regeneration as the crown of the fallen tree may have provided ample protection for the saplings for long enough to allow them to develop and mature Thorny shrubs provide their own protection against grazing animals For example hawthorn and gorse can grow under quite heavy grazing pressures whilst blackthorn tends to regenerate in clumps Also while providing protection to themselves these plants may have also created a protective nursery for other trees such as oak ash and elm Trees are known to regenerate in wood pastures by vegetative means For example a number of trees can regenerate from fallen trunks resulting in what is now termed as a phoenix tree or to produce re growth from branches that touch the ground aspen suckers hazel and willow produces multi stem growth and several species can produce new shoots from basal swellings or from a trunk snapped off by the wind All these processes still exist in today s wood pastures In other parts of the UK pollarding and coppicing were historically used as land management practices however there is no evidence that it was commonly

    Original URL path: http://www.solwayheritage.co.uk/id71.html (2016-02-10)
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web-archive-uk.com, 2016-12-05