Thank you for your patience whilst IT have been resolving the problems. The majority of our systems are now back online and IT are working hard to resolve the final few.
Nearly all problems have been resolved, although customers may still get a "delivery failure" reply if emailing a Council department.
You can still carry out most transactions on our website. If you need to contact us by phone and your call is urgent we will try to help you. If your call is not urgent please contact us in the latter half of next week as we anticipate the first half of the week to be extremely busy.
We apologise for any inconvenience while we work to resolve this problem.
Non-native plants occur outside their natural range due to direct or indirect introduction by humans, mainly through their use in gardens.
The vast majority of non-native species pose no threat to native plants in the UK, however, a small number are highly invasive. Invasive plants are able to spread rapidly and compete aggressively with native species to form large populations that dominate a habitat.
Invasive or potentially injurious plants on public land will be investigated by the Council and if necessary, treated.
The most common invasive plants are
If the plants are in your own garden you may it helpful to call the Citizens Advice Bureau
If the plants are in your garden of a council-owned property, housing services may be able to help.
If the plants are growing along a watercourse you will need to contact the Environment Agency
If you believe you have a problem with ragwort in a field for horses please contact DEFRA at:
17 Smith Square,
Tel: 0345 933 5577
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