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    Accessibility statement

    We want everyone who visits the Ramat Hanadiv website to feel welcome and find the experience rewarding.

    What are we doing?

    To help us make the Ramat Hanadiv website a positive place for everyone, we've been using the Web Content Accessibility Guidelines (WCAG) 2.0. These guidelines explain how to make web content more accessible for people with disabilities, and user friendly for everyone.

    The guidelines have three levels of accessibility (A, AA and AAA). We’ve chosen Level AA as the target for the Ramat Hanadiv website.

    How are we doing?

    We've worked hard on the Ramat Hanadiv website and believe we've achieved our goal of Level AA accessibility. We monitor the website regularly to maintain this, but if you do find any problems, please get in touch.

    This accessibility statement was generated on 7th August 2014 using the Accessibility Statement Generator.

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Species of rare wild plants are not common. Their distribution is diminishing to the extent that many of them will soon become extinct.  A rare plant is not necessarily a 'protected' one. Most protected plants, like the native Cyclamen persicum (rakefet) or Anemone coronaria (kalanit), have particularly lovely flowers which, in the past, were eagerly picked by passersby. Unlike them, rare plants do not always have attractive blossoms, and in fact most of them are not protected by law.
At the end of 2007, the management of  Ramat Hanadiv's Nature Park decided to initiate a programme to protect and conserve the rare plant species found on its grounds. It was decided to compile a list of the Nature Park's rare species, locate and map each one within the park, and set priorities in order to determine which plants would be protected first.
Cross-referencing the list of Ramat Hanadiv's plants with the list of plants in Israel which rates the rarity of each species yielded a list of 40 rare plant species growing at Ramat Hanadiv. During 200809, Ramat Hanadiv's rare plant species were located and mapped with the help of GPS. The list was then submitted to a dozen botanists experienced in nature protection in Israel, who helped choose the ten rare species that would get top priority in the conservation programme.
Today, Ramat Hanadiv conserves its rare vegetation using the same methods used around the world: in situ - in nature, in their natural surroundings at Ramat Hanadiv, and ex-situ - in the nursery. In addition, seeds and plants of endangered rare species are sent to botanical gardens in Israel, to the Israel Gene Bank, and to the Royal Horticultural Society's World Gene Bank, at Wakehurst Place in England, to ensure long-term conservation. 
Dr. Racheli Schwartz -Tzachor 


Useful Information

Opening Hours

Sun-Fri: 08:00-16:00
Sat: 08:00-16:00

Contact Us

Ramat Hanadiv
P.O.B 325
Zichron Ya'akov
Phone: 04-6298111


The entrance to Ramat Hanadiv..

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