Map shows where the Berkshire invader is located in Japan

Gardeners across Berkshire are fighting Japanese Notweed.

An interactive map from the Garden Magazine Garden shows that most of the cases are in urban areas, but the rural areas of West Berkshire and Wikingham are also affected.

The invasive plant is propagated through a network of roots that can grow up to two feet[2 m]deep and seven feet[7 m]wide.

Read more: Find out what’s in your city

There are 29,536 confirmed cases of fruits and vegetables across the UK and fortunately Berkshire has recently fallen out of the top 10 provinces.

But between the two hot spots in London and Bristol, and in many cases in Hampshire and Suri, there is a risk of cluster spread in Berkshire, Reading and Slow.

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What is a Japanese knot?

Japanese Notweed

The Fallopia japonica plant was first introduced in Japan from the United Kingdom in the 19th century, specifically for urban landscapes and railroads.

Little did modern-day planters realize that red and green bamboo-like trunks break into rams, pedestrians, and even houseplants and turn them into pests.

The discovery of a Japanese notebook could cost thousands of pounds for a house with special contractors to fight the factory.

According to a horticultural study, four out of five homeowners will not accept the property inherited from Notway.

You still want to keep at least 5-10 percent off the purchase price.

There are fewer than 20 cases in West Berkshire, but there is an increase in the number of villages south of the M4 corridor between reading and braking.

The Horticultural Map also shows live events in Arborfield, Finchamstast and Crotor, as well as in the county’s major cities.

See the map here

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