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Garden Plants | Plants for terraces, balconies and conservatories

Just in time for Spring, we're super excited to bring you our brand new assortment of indoor-outdoor Garden Plants! Choose from a range of unusual trees, shrubs and grasses...

Lemon Tree | Citrus limonLemon Tree | Citrus limon

Lemon Tree

86,95 €
Calamondin Orange Tree | Citrus mitis 'Calamondin'Calamondin Orange Tree | Citrus mitis 'Calamondin'

Calamondin Orange Tree

85,95 €

Lime Tree

84,95 €
Kumquat Tree | Citrus japonicaClose-up of the Kumquat tree

Kumquat Tree

76,95 €

'Dragon Head' Bamboo

64,95 €
Bay Laurel | Laurus nobilisBay Laurel | Laurus nobilis

Bay Laurel

149,95 € 159,95 €
Adansa and Ambella for SaleCampanula Bundle

Campanula Bundle

62,45 €
Pink Belflower plant in a blue hanging pot with hookClose up of Pink Belflower plant detailing the flowers.

Pink Bellflower 'Adansa

27,95 €
Pink Bellflower 'Ambella' | Campanula 'Ambella'Campanula 'Ambella' House Plant

Pink Bellflower 'Ambella'

24,95 €
Purple Bellflower 'Ambella' | Campanula 'Ambella'Purple Bellflower 'Ambella' | Campanula 'Ambella'

Purple Bellflower 'Ambella'

24,95 €
Campanulas Balcony BoxPurple and white campanulas in growing pots

Campanulas Balcony Box

109,95 €

All of the plants in this collection come in growing pots, so you can move them inside in poor weather and outside in fair weather.

Can you put these plants straight into your garden?

We would advise keeping most of our Garden Plants in the pots they come in. Some of our assortment, such as the Pinus negra and Fraser photinia ‘Chico,’ can be planted directly into well-draining soil in your outdoor space, while others, such as the Kalanchoe and the Tea Plant, will appreciate being moved inside when it gets frosty.

Keeping your Garden Plants in pots gives you maximum flexibility. If you end up redesigning your garden or purchasing some new patio furniture, you can shift your potted Garden plants to suit your new space. And if the weather turns and your plants aren’t coping, you can move them to a shadier or brighter spot accordingly.

What is a perennial plant?

If you’re new to gardening, you might be feeling a bit overwhelmed by a whole glossary of unfamiliar terms - what’s an annual? What’s a biennial?

Principally associated with flowering plants, but applicable to all varieties, the terms perennial, annual and biennial broadly refer to a plant’s lifecycle. Perennial plants live longer than annuals and biennials which come into fruition once and twice, respectively. Perennials should come into bloom and ‘come back’ over a period of at least 3 years.

All the plants in this collection have the capacity to live for a long time, as long as they’re cared for well.