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PRP is one of the first architecture firms in the UK to have announced plans to go carbon negative by 2050. As part of PRP’s commitment, the firm has invested in the creation of woodlands, in Northumberland and Cumbria, to offset the emissions it cannot control. PRP's offsetting strategy was designed in line with its sustainability goals; to invest in local projects, promote biodiversity and create spaces for local wildlife.

The choice of a blend of both native woodland and conifer trees reflect PRP's support of sustainable timber production. These long-term projects will supply an increasingly important material in the UK’s move to a more sustainable economy, and are a reflection of PRP’s commitment to tackling its carbon emissions over the coming decades.

Along with the creation of woodland, PRP has been implementing environmental management procedures, developed in line with Environmental Policy and BS EN ISO 14001. Tackling energy use, product purchases and waste disposal, within its studios.



PRP Dashboard

trees planted

tonnes CO2 capture

hectares of ecosystem restored


PRP at Lowther

This extensive project on Lowther Estate will create a new (predominantly coniferous) mixed woodland, which will help local wildlife by linking existing blocks of estate forestry, creating a woodland corridor that joins the southern part of the property with important pasture woodlands in the historic,... Read more

PRP at Horncastle

The long-term vision of the new woodlands is to create/extend new deciduous woodland adjacent to exisitng semi-natural woodland.  The new woodlands will create habitats for priority species such as woodland birds and red squirrels.  The majority of the River Wansbeck and Ray Burn will be fenced... Read more