As intended most of the land is for wildlife, and benefiting the organic food growing, which reduces the need to maintain much of the land.
The largest field, some seven acres has been mowed every other year to keep some open space and provide compost material.
Other fields get biannual management to varying degrees.
There is considerable work being done on removing Giant Hogweed, Japanese Knotweed, and Himalayan Balsam with payment from Natural England in support.
Ragwort had always been removed due to neighbours having grazing animals.
I spend a up to six days a year working on the common right of way to the land which is owned by the Kings at Kerensa Gardens.
A major new job is in the 'Compost Field' where the mostly hazel hedgerows are being cut back. This is largely due to adjacent fruit trees but this feild is due for a limited makeover.
Each year it is notable how much soil is lost to the river largely from the copse. The bund has all but gone for some 100metres and soil is washed out.
In some areas as much as 10 metres in land have all but gone.
I will contact the Environment Agency to establish a boundary as of a map, via GPS data now and contact the harbour master about navigation rights or see law. Both