Why not celebrate the great outdoors with a picnic in one of Huddersfield's many woods?
The Woodland Trust has created special packs which include a spotter sheet and sticker books - everything a family will need to host a "tree party".
Families are encouraged to send in their picnic photographs, stories and recipes to the Woodland Trust to win Sainsbury’s vouchers to the value of £1000.
Karen Letten, of the Woodland Trust, said: "An increasing amount of research suggests fewer children are playing outside and we want kids to reconnect with nature.
"Inviting a Tree for Tea is a fab, inexpensive way to keep them entertained and encourages them to play outside in the holidays."
To order a party pack visit the Woodland Trust website.
Here's our guide to the best Huddersfield woods to enjoy a 'tree party' picnic:
One of the county's largest remaining ancient semi-natural woodland areas. Covers 150 acres and is mentioned in the Doomsday Book. There is a network of public rights of way.
TP Woods, Gledholt
A great place for children to explore, TP Woods, also known as Gledholt Woods, is a local nature reserve which contains mature woodland and rough meadow. White claw crayfish, the UK's only native species, have been found in the pond.
Beautiful Victorian-era park with picturesque woodland areas ideal for a picnic and for exploring. Features to watch for include cascades, grottos, steep cliffs and carved sculptures.
Rotcher picnic site, Slaithwaite
A great place to relax and to explore. From this spot you can walk along the Huddersfield Narrow Canal, or you can head towards Owler Woods. Lots of tree varieties to tick off your list, not to mention bird and insect life.
Storthes Hall Woods, Kirkburton
One of Huddersfield's biggest wooded areas - over 100 acres - incorporates Laycock Wood, Saville Wood, Boothroyd Wood and Myers Wood. Keep an eye out for roe deer, foxes, badgers, stoats and birds, from kestrels to kingfishers.
Blacker Woods, Skelmanthorpe
Listed as a semi-natural ancient woodland - i.e. a site with a continuous woodland cover since records began in the 1600s. A great place for walking and birdwatching.
- Do you have a favourite woodland spot? Email a photograph and details to: firstname.lastname@example.org