In 1990, the Countryside Commission for England established a network of Community Forest Partnerships (CFPs) across England. These 12 organizations were located in areas of social and environmental deprivation where industrial decline had a marked impact on quality of life (i.e. health) and the landscape (Kitchen, Marsden, & Milbourne, 2006). Over the course of their 25-year history, England’s CFPs have acted as innovative land managers exploring the value of landscape enhancement and effective socio-environmental engagement to meet a range of health issues (Blackman & Thackray, 2007; Coles & Bussey, 2000). As previous chapters have explored, the application of green infrastructure (GI) to improve health takes many forms. The CFPs, throughout their history, have aimed to deliver multifunctional landscape resources that address the interactivity of climate change, biodiversity, water management, and health collectively.