Plants

Page 13 of 13
Trachelospermum asiaticum*

Trachelospermum asiaticum*

Very fine evergreen climber. Dense mass of small leaves and tiny cream flowers in June and July with the delicious smell of Gardenia. Slow growing. Please contact us for other stock availability and sizes.

Features Hardiness rating
IF IT HAS A GREEN TRAFFIC LIGHT

Hardy anywhere in Britain below approximately 1000ft (300m)

This is only meant as a guide. Please remember we're always on hand to give advice about plants and their frost hardiness.

Please remember that these coloured labels are only a rough guide.

General Point about Plant Hardiness: The commonly held belief that it's better to 'plant small' is perfectly true with herbaceous plants, but not necessarily true with woody plants. They need some 'wood' on them to survive severe cold - so plants of marginal hardiness in very cold areas should really be planted LARGER, rather than smaller, wherever possible.

Climbers, Coastal, Conservatories, Flowers, Grown by Us, Mediterranean, Pots, Shade, Soil - Clay, Soil - Dry/Well drained, Space & Light Green
READ MORE
Vitis coignetiae* - (Crimson Glory Vine)

Vitis coignetiae* - (Crimson Glory Vine)

Closely related to the grape vine without the associated problems of disease. Vigorous yet manageable, deciduous with fine autumn colour - hence the common name. Please contact us for stock availability and sizes.

Features Hardiness rating
IF IT HAS A GREEN TRAFFIC LIGHT

Hardy anywhere in Britain below approximately 1000ft (300m)

This is only meant as a guide. Please remember we're always on hand to give advice about plants and their frost hardiness.

Please remember that these coloured labels are only a rough guide.

General Point about Plant Hardiness: The commonly held belief that it's better to 'plant small' is perfectly true with herbaceous plants, but not necessarily true with woody plants. They need some 'wood' on them to survive severe cold - so plants of marginal hardiness in very cold areas should really be planted LARGER, rather than smaller, wherever possible.

Climbers, Coastal, Grown by Us, Mediterranean, Screening Plants, Shade, Soil - Clay, Soil - Dry/Well drained, Space & Light Green
READ MORE
Yucca gloriosa variegata* - (Adam's Needle)

Yucca gloriosa variegata* - (Adam's Needle)

As Yucca gloriosa but with yellow and green striped leaves. Very frost hardy but much less bulky. Could reach 4ft tall by 3ft across, less likely to form a 'thicket'. Please contact us for other stock availability and sizes.

Features Hardiness rating
IF IT HAS A GREEN TRAFFIC LIGHT

Hardy anywhere in Britain below approximately 1000ft (300m)

This is only meant as a guide. Please remember we're always on hand to give advice about plants and their frost hardiness.

Please remember that these coloured labels are only a rough guide.

General Point about Plant Hardiness: The commonly held belief that it's better to 'plant small' is perfectly true with herbaceous plants, but not necessarily true with woody plants. They need some 'wood' on them to survive severe cold - so plants of marginal hardiness in very cold areas should really be planted LARGER, rather than smaller, wherever possible.

Coastal, Conservatories, Exotics, Exposed, Flowers, Grown by Us, House Plants, Mediterranean, Pots, Soil - Clay, Soil - Dry/Well drained, Space & Light Green
READ MORE
Yucca gloriosa* - (Adam's Needle)

Yucca gloriosa* - (Adam's Needle)

The true Y. gloriosa with its stout trunk and stiff ascending leaves. Impressive, wonderful texture. Excellent in windy spots. Can reach 5ft tall. Huge white flower spikes. Please contact us for stock availability and sizes.

Features Hardiness rating
IF IT HAS A GREEN TRAFFIC LIGHT

Hardy anywhere in Britain below approximately 1000ft (300m)

This is only meant as a guide. Please remember we're always on hand to give advice about plants and their frost hardiness.

Please remember that these coloured labels are only a rough guide.

General Point about Plant Hardiness: The commonly held belief that it's better to 'plant small' is perfectly true with herbaceous plants, but not necessarily true with woody plants. They need some 'wood' on them to survive severe cold - so plants of marginal hardiness in very cold areas should really be planted LARGER, rather than smaller, wherever possible.

Coastal, Conservatories, Exotics, Exposed, Flowers, Grown by Us, House Plants, Mediterranean, Pots, Seaside, Soil - Clay, Soil - Dry/Well drained, Space & Light Green
READ MORE
Page 13 of 13

We use cookies to help provide you with the best possible online experience.
By using this site, you agree that we may store and access cookies on your device. You can find out more and set your own preferences here.