A G7 legacy project is restoring wildlife habitats and creating nature rich spaces in mid-Cornwall.
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The government announced the G7 Legacy Project for Nature Recovery when the G7 summit was held in Cornwall in June.
Cornwall Wildlife Trust (CWT) and Natural England are working with landowners to plant thousands of trees, create meadows and dig ponds.
Much of the work is focussed on restoring land that was mined by the china clay industry.
Organisers said the work would remove about 440,000 tonnes of CO2 from the atmosphere through forest growth, wetland restoration, improved soil conditions and the recovery of marine habitats which act as carbon stores.
The government has provided £700,000 for the first year of the five-year project.
Carolyn Cadman, chief executive of CWT, said: "We chose this area because there is a lot of opportunity for nature recovery.
"We want to connect up different habitats that are here already and create new habitats to add to the nature of the area.
"Across the whole project we are looking at sites where we can bring beavers back, but there are other improvements that will benefit willow tits, dormice and marsh fritillary butterflies."
The project has taken on three local apprentices and a community engagement officer and has three broad aims: to benefit nature, climate and people.
Wesley Smith, from Natural England, said: "Nature recovery is not just about wildlife.