A dream for Victoria Harbour to once again be suitable for swimming and fishing is among at least 3,300 hopes expressed at the Law Society's Wishing Trees. Another wish was for environmental studies to be emphasised in schools. One senior citizen wrote: 'I wish I could jog in a bustling street without holding my breath.' Another wished that some day tourists would remark on the city's cleanliness after returning home. The two 'trees', on which people are invited to write their wishes, are part of the society's annual Law Week, now in its 13th year, which started last Saturday. This year's theme is Environmental Law and Protection and its aim is to generate understanding of environmental law and help raise the quality of life in Hong Kong. The trees were up on the past two weekends in four locations and will be at the Cheung Fat Shopping Centre in Tsing Yi and Oi Tung Estate in Shau Kei Wan this weekend. Among the events of the week are a drawing competition for young children, a public forum on the harbour and court visits by primary school students. Anthony James Hung, chairman of the Law Society's organising committee, said a survey of young people last year found that environmental issues topped their concerns. Sars demonstrated 'even more how important the topic is'. 'What the government has been doing is enforcing laws like penalties for littering, but they don't have the feedback from the public on what they want. So we thought, let us ask the public - and the response has been overwhelming.' Mr Hung said the wishes from the Wishing Tree would be compiled and sent to the administration, in particular the Environmental Protection Department.