43 Photos - Jun 24, 2013
Photo: The stumps from the eradicated eucalyptus are rotting awayPhoto: There is an oppressed woodland under the eucalyptus in the background.
Stumps from the recent eradication project are still visible.Photo: Photo: Photo: Look at all the seedlings. This area will fill in with trees soon. The trees will control the annual weeds.Photo: Eucalyptus stumps are not easy to spot under the thick tree growthPhoto: Photo: This buckeye was once stnted and oppressed beneath the eucalyptus canopyPhoto: A second buckeye further down the bank.Photo: Photo: Photo: There once were about a dozen eucalypti here.Photo: Photo: Photo: Photo: Photo: Photo: Photo: Photo: Photo: Half a dozen or so eucalyptus used to dominate these trees.Photo: Eucalypti gone, but the forest is still intact.Photo: More stumps from the eradication project.Photo: Photo: Photo: Photo: Photo: The target eucalypti are acrossClaremont Avenue.Photo: Photo: Photo: Photo: Photo: Photo: Photo: This is the other side of the road. Those trees under the oppressive eucalypti  need to be liberated like their cousins across the road.Photo: Photo: Photo: This is the perspective given on the miliontrees blog on the EPA review of the DEIS. The HCN photo was taken August 28, 2010. 
They published a second photo, also from August 28, 2010, showing treeless landscape and eucalyptus stumps, claiming the trees were cut in 2000. I couldn't find that site, because of the fog and visibility.
But you have to ask yourself, Why did they need to go somewhere else to find an example of the eradication project when there is an example across the street.Photo: Here is the same stretch of road the HCN picture was deliberately taken to hide the "clear-cut forest" on the left.
Pictures of trees just don't support the "clear-cut forest" narrative they ar spinning.Photo: Eucalyptus stumps from the eradication project.
The eucalypti on the right are scheduled for eradicationPhoto: Photo: Photo: