Top tree Giant Redwood, Allerburn House: It’s so big, you can, if you are still a child, punch it ‘cos it’s soft. Allerburn House was built 1862 so it isn’t far after that it would be planted and it looks great. P.S. it is a Giant Redwood (Wellingtonia).Barter Books: A Top Tree because it is such a fine specimen in a prime locations relative to respectively the War Memorial and Flagpole and Barter Books or the station building.South end of Bondgate Without: Forms an important terminal element marking where the continuous street frontage is first broken as one emerges through the Hotspur Tower and leaves the town southwards.Column Field: A Top Tree because it is such a fine specimen in a prime location relative to respectively the War Memorial and Flagpole and Barter Books or the station building. It sits well with the memorial (man and nature) and also completes a magnificent entrance to the town from Denwick bridge.Allerburn Lee: This comes out before the others and really stands out for a few weeks before the others catch up.Hope House: It’s magnificent, and perfectly frames a key conservation areaHulne Park: The interplay of light.and dark, sun and shadow and the vertical trunks and the hint of green moorland beyondHulne Park: Of all the trees you see as you enter Hulne Park this one makes the most powerful statement of what is to come.Clayport Bank: The first tree we see on arriving in Alnwick from the MoorBarbican: a good example of ensuring that a tree is replaced when it become necessary.