Apart from selling over 1100 varieties of rose we also stock a fantastic range of companion plants suitable for any position and any situation in your garden.
You can browse through below alphabetically by family and click on the headings or search using the filters on the left hand side of this screen.
Can be used to form the 'backbone' of the garden. They grow year after year and retain a woody structure above ground. Shrubs can be grown as specimen items or be used for general plant displays. There is a wide selection of deciduous or evergreen types to choose from.
Click here to see all the shrubs available
These add height to the garden or can be used to cover unsightly structures. There are evergreen and deciduous one to choose from and they go well with climbing roses.
Click here to see all the climbers available
These are much the same as climbers but with the much appreciated level of flower. Mostly deciduous then can go mad over large structures or unsightly objects. They can be used to cover walls, pergolas and fences etc especially when mixed with climbing roses. They can also be grown in containers or even hanging baskets.
Click here to see all the clematis' available
Perennials, plants which flower year after year and die down over winter, come in a vast array of forms, texture, colour, flowering period and heights. They add body to the garden and impact giving interest almost all year round. They are easy to maintain and many can be divided to produce more plants in the future. Pictured to the right are typical bare root and 9cm potted perennials.
Click here to see all the perennials available
Can't find something?
Some plants may not be listed on this website (ie Rhododendrons, Azaleas and soft fruit) Please contact us on 01953 454707 or email firstname.lastname@example.org for more information or general plant advice.
If you would like a detailed catalogue for Shrubs, Climbers, Clematis or Perennials please email email@example.com with your address details and one will be sent to you free in the UK.
Fibrous, tuberous or rhizomatous, spring-, summer- and autumn-flowering perennials, with mainly rounded, shallowly cup-shaped flowers. Leaves rounded to oval, often divided into 3-15 leaflets. Fully to frost hardy. Most are best grown in full light or semi-shade and fertile, well-drained soil.Click here to see more from the Anemone group.
Clump-forming, short-lived perennials with mainly bell-shaped, spurred flowers in spring and summer. Some suitable for rock gardens, otherwise general border plant. Fully to frost hardy. Best in an open, sunny position and well-drained soil.Click here to see more from the Aquilegia group.
Evergreen trees or shrubs, grown for their leaves, bunches of lilly-of-the-valley-like flowers, decorative bark and strawberry-like fruits, which have an insipid flavour. Frost hardy. Protect from strong, cold winds, especially when young. Best in a sunny position on well-drained soil. A. menziesii needs acid soil.Click here to see more from the Arbutus group.
Perennials and deciduous or evergreen sub-shrubs with daisy-like flower heads borne in smmer and autumn. Fully to half hardy. Best in sun or partial shade and well-drained soil, without getting too dry during summer. Stake tall types.Click here to see more from the Aster group.
Summer flowering perennials grown for their panicles of tiny flowers that remain attractive during autumn/winter. Good in bordres, poolsides and rock gardens. Fully hardy. Best in partial shade and rich, moist soil.Click here to see more from the Astilbe group.
Evergreen shrubs grown for their foliage and fruits. Both male and female plants need to be grown to obtain fruits. Can make good houseplants if grown in cool, shady positions. Fully to frost hardy. Will cope with full sun to dense shade in any but waterlogged soil.Click here to see more from the Aucuba group.
Evergreen and deciduous shrubs and trees from prostrate forms to tall trees. Leaves are mostly lance-shaped and mid- to dark-green. Some have leaves and young stems covered with an indumentum (woolly hairs or scales); a few have aromatic leaves when crushed. Grown mainly for their spectacular, sometimes strongly scented flowers, which are borne singly or in lateral or terminal racemes from late autumn to late summer. Thousands of hybrids grown of differing forms, sizes, and colours of flowers and barkClick here to see more from the Azalea (syn. Rhododendron) group.