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Pictured: Archaeological officer Lawrence Shaw with a fallen tree covered with initials and names in the New Forest National Park.
Over 100 examples of ancient graffiti carved into trees of the New Forest have been recorded on a new database.
They range from 'witch marks' made to ward off evil spirits to more recent examples commemorating the 'summer of love' in 1967.
Initials, dates, pictures, poems and royal marks have also been found throughout the Hampshire national park.
They have now been logged by the New Forest National Park Authority who are thrilled with the public response to the project since it launched in February.
One of the most common marks spotted is the 'King's Mark', a broad arrow head used to identify trees reserved for building Royal Navy ships in the 18th and early 19th century.