Wednesday 16th March 2022 7.30pm

Local ecologist Alison Fure presents a Soundwalk around the Cambridge Road Estate’ Cambridge road, Kingston upon Thames.

A peak at elements of the design, function and landscaping of the Cambridge Road Estate, while listening to the sound of some of its ‘informal’ residents’.


Alison advises  a wide range of clients on the nature conservation interest of sites and commenting on the impact of projects. These include recreational projects through to developments; assisting in site assessments; production of management plans; preparation of mitigation strategies, and consultation with statutory authorities.

She is also a walking artist and enjoys showing people new dimensions to their environment.

Mayor’s Community Award winner 2021

Kingston Council has congratulated and recognised exceptional residents who have given up their time to help others.

The award winners were honoured by the Mayor of Kingston Councillor Margaret Thompson, who thanked and celebrated them for their outstanding effort and achievement.

The community spirit that has arisen throughout Covid-19 has been astonishing and it felt important to recognise this. This year, the awards were split between Community Awards and Covid Special awards with 34 winners.

Margaret Thompson said:

“Community has become more important than ever before and it was an honour to present these awards to such deserving residents. The Mayor’s Community Awards really highlights  and acknowledges the achievements of these individuals and I would like to share my thanks and gratitude with each and every one of the award winners”.

Alison Fure
Alison is passionate about protecting our borough’s biodiversity and has worked on a wide range of projects while finding time to enthuse local people about Kingston’s nature.

Alison is there author of ‘A little Book about Paths for the preambulator‘ Paths are a form of separation between us and modern life. They separate us from traffic. They flow like water to provide us with natural shortcuts and desire lines. They can allow for a continuity of gardens and be good wildlife corridors. They can provide a link to the past and the people who used old routes, providing a touchstone for emotional memory.
When we follow in footsteps, we are in harmony with our ancestors.

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Last Updated on March 18, 2022 by Kingston Society