Trees have become the symbols of goodness and wholesomeness of the natural environment. They are expected to beautify, purify, and one often suspects, sanctify the urban and suburban atmosphere. Because trees have these symbolic and sentimental attributes, their destruction can provoke strong emotion. In Karachi’s development, planting trees were never in the plan and even if they are, they remain in papers, not in actions. A recent development in the name of BRT and Green Line Project many trees have been cut down without concerning that public shade trees has been enacted from time to time not merely to satisfy the desire of cities and towns for the conservation of their thoroughfares of shade and ornamental trees. Actually saving trees is not as simple as wanting to save trees. Tree regulations for a private and public property can further tree preservation, but tree preservation means more than regulation. My gesture of repair is to highlight the issue as if trees are planted when the city was developed 70 years back then it should be maintained, preserve and should be promoted to as important as planting new ones, these efforts are equally important as promotion and planning for trees in the community. These efforts proceed with both knowledge of the characteristics of trees and understating of the reasons for saving them. Trees are part of our landscape and heritage. Even if we could survive without them, we probably wouldn’t want to.