In this study, the post-fire regeneration of three coniferous species (Pinus brutia, Cupressus sempervirens and Cupressus arizonica) was examined in the peri-urban forest of Thessaloniki, Northern Greece. The wildfire took place in July 1997 and burned almost 60% of the forest vegetation. During the autumn of 2010, 34 experimental plots were established in all aspects within the burned area. In each experimental plot the following measurements were carried out: height, diameter at breast height and crown projection in two perpendicular diameters. The results show that the Pinus brutia individuals, most of which came from natural regeneration, presented the best growth, in relation to the two other species in all aspects. As for Cupressus sempervirens, equal parts of which came from natural and artificial regeneration was characterized by remarkable growth especially in the Northeastern aspect. Finally, Cupressus arizonica existed in all aspects except the Northeastern. It also presented a satisfactory development, especially on the Southern aspect. Fourteen years after the fire pure or mixed stands of the above mentioned species show vigorous growth and good stem quality. Finally, the rates of participation of individual forest species indicate that the restoration has been achieved mainly by natural regeneration.