Kevan Davis: The plane trees were planted in 1789, and are among the oldest in central London. The Capital Asset Value for Amenity Trees system values one at £750,000, making it the most valuable tree in Britain.
Kevan Davis: On the site of St Peter's churchyard, destroyed in the Great Fire of London. Reportedly survived a direct from a World War II bomb. At 250 years old, possibly the oldest tree in the Square Mile.
Kevan Davis: The "grumpy looking" tree in the south of the park, with an overgrown trunk and misshapen branches, is a hundred-year-old plane tree. It's one of the Trees for Cities charity's Great Trees of London.
Kevan Davis: Commonly called the "tree of heaven", Ailanthus altissima is classed as a noxious weed in parts of the US and Australia, but doesn't quite have the climate here. This is among the largest in Britain.
Kevan Davis: The circle of trees around the angler's pond includes "Barney", one of the oldest plane trees in London. It's thought to date back to around 1660, when the London plane was first hybridised.
Tree · Ham, Petersham and Richmond Riverside · 1 tip
Kevan Davis: On the path between Sidmouth Wood and the QE Plantation is the hollow, 750-year-old Royal Oak, of which the Great Trees of London book says "if you visit just one tree in this book, visit this one".
Kevan Davis: The street was once part of the gardens of Grove House (now Roehampton University) - the large 18th century Lucombe oak slightly to the south of Finchdean House is one of the Great Trees of London.
Kevan Davis: A Grade II listed 18th century weatherboard shop, previously a butcher's with its own slaughterhouse. The 180-year-old horse chestnut tree on the pavement outside is one of the Great Trees of London.
Kevan Davis: Previously open to the public, apparently boarded shut and put up for sale in 2013. In its back garden (and visible from the road) is a plane tree that's counted among the Great Trees of London.
Kevan Davis: The sweet chestnut trees were once part of Wanstead House's grounds. Of three in a line, one was struck by lightning, one hosted a 1993 anti-road protest and was later chainsawed, and one survives.
Jodi: The Downe Yew, one of the Great Trees of London, is located on the right as you enter the churchyard, and is likely to be older than 700 years old. The church also has a sundial to commemorate Darwin.
Kevan Davis: Two horse chestnut trees, both a hundred years old, grow next to one another behind the chapel in the centre of the cemetery. Together they are considered one of the Great Trees of London.
Kevan Davis: On the west edge of the park is the hollow "miracle" tree. Around 400 years old, it has survived several arson attacks, and has had a planked door installed in the trunk to prevent further attempts.
Jodi: The Charlton House Mulberry, one of the Great Trees of London, was planted in 1601. Enter the park from Charlton Road, and the tree is on the left, ten yards from the entrance, behind a toilet block.
Jodi: From Queen Mary's Gate, follow the path to the right towards the sports ground, The Dulwich Park Turkey Oak can be found on the right. There are also other ancient oaks in the park and silver birches.
Kevan Davis: The large beech tree in the grounds of this Grade I listed villa was once "a perfect tree, one of the Great Trees of London", but was completely pollarded in March 2014, possibly for safety reasons.