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A shop stocked with rubbish including crisps packets and drinks bottles dating back more than three decades has opened.The pop up store, which has been filled with items collected in just half a day, has been set up to highlight the scale of the litter problem in just one town.
And among the "litter artifacts" on display are old pull-ring drinks cans and an unopened packet of ready salted crisps dating from the mid 1980s.
Items such as a 33-year-old packet of crisps aren't actually for sale but aimed at persuading people not to drop litter in the Forest of Dean.
As well as the shop, a vending machine stocked with some of the rubbish has also been set up in the woodlands as part of the anti litter initiative.
Read more: Litter officer accused of 'double standards' after being filmed dropping cigarette butt on floor If it succeeds in reducing the amount of litter dumped by locals and visitors too the Forest the scheme will be rolled out nationally.
About 250 tonnes of rubbish are removed each year from the ancient Forest a cost of £400,000 per annum, according to the Forest of Dean District Council.
The six-month campaign called "Love your Forest" has been launched by the charity Hubbub, working with the district council.
Elle Mc All, from Hubbub, said: "This is the real fruits of the forest - what's found on the forest floor.
Read more: Clean-up begins after Middlesbrough fans celebrate Premier League promotion long into the night "And the crazy things is we didn't have to do any archaeological digs, it was just still lying on the surface of the forest and still identifiable." She explained that they had come across litter that was decades old, which is now on display in the shop.
"We've also got one - Walkers Worcester sauce flavour - that's 28 years old which we dated by the competition," said Ms Mc All.
"People think one little bit [of rubbish] doesn't make a difference but litter doesn't go away.
It is a stubborn persistent problem." Councillor Marrilyn Smart, from the district council, said the authority takes "littering very seriously".
"We encourage residents to visit the litter shop and learn about the issues caused by the irresponsible disposal of waste," she said.