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  • Crocus (large flowering) Jeanne d'Arc

    Producing a showy display in late winter and early spring, the large, goblet-shaped blooms have white petals, which are stained with purple.

  • Crocus (large flowering) Pickwick

    A delightful larger sized crocus which is tougher than the smaller, species types. This means it can be grown in wilder areas of grass and is usually more resistant to being eaten by the squirrels. They also tend to flower slightly later that their smaller relatives. This variety has striped white and violet flowers which form big bowls in late winter and spring. The petals have a light fringe to the edges giving them a slight

  • Crocus (large flowering) Purpurea Grandiflora

    The Purpurea Grandiflora Crocus has a large, dark purple flower with striking golden yellow anthers and grass like foilage. These early bloomers will look great planted in the landscape, in a bed or border. Crocus are easy to grow in well-drained soil in full sun or partial shade. Plant in large groups for spectacular color. Crocus will multiply and come back year after year if left undisturbed.

  • Crocus (large flowering) Remembrance

    Turn your border into a feast of colour in early spring with these super large flowering crocuses. The deep orange stamens stand out against the purple-blue colour of the petals. They will re-appear next year if planted at a depth of 10cm and given a light much during the winter. Plant some under your lawn, the results are stunning.

  • Crocus (large flowering) Yellow

    Yellow crocus bulbs flower in March/April time, with large yellow flowers. They grow to around 10cm high. Crocus will grow in a wide range of soils provided there is good drainage. They like sunshine but the flowers will last longer in partial shade. Excellent for naturalising (leaving in for flowers year after year). Suitable for rockeries, between shrubs and in any kind of container. Should there become overcrowding after a few years, lift when the foliage has died down divide and replant.

  • Crocus (specie A) Ard Schenk

    Ard Schenk' has delicate pure white blooms with a golden yellow throat which are borne in late winter and early spring. Like most other crocus, it is ideal for naturalising and looks wonderful in large drifts. Alternatively it can be grown in a pot or pan, topped with grit, so that the delicate blooms can be admired at close quarters. Plant bulbs in autumn, 8-10cm (3-4in) deep in poor, gritty, well-drained soil. A sunny spot is important as sunshine will make the blooms open fully.

  • Crocus (specie A) Barr's Purple

    There is a silvery sheen to the outside of the petals, which adds another dimension to the soft puple of the blooms. Inside, golden-orange stamens produce a vibrant shot of contrasting colour. Plant these in clusters at the front of a border, cram them into pots for the patio, or use them to line the edges of a path. They are superb.

  • Crocus (specie A) Cream Beauty

    Rich-cream goblets with brown flushes and deep golden-yellow throats, emerge in February and March amid slender, strap-shaped, mid green leaves. These spring-flowering crocuses are perfect for naturalising in sunny, well-drained areas of the lawn. Relatively vigorous, they soon form large colonies, which can be divided in early autumn for use in other parts of the garden.

  • Crocus (specie A) E.P. Bowles

    Crocus E P Bowles yellow bulbs have goblet-shaped flowers that appear in February to March. These crocuses are perfect for planting in pots or scattering then planting where they fall on a lawn.

  • Crocus (specie A) Zwanenburg Bronze

    Fragrant, yellow, goblet-shaped flowers with bronze markings on the outer petals in February and March and slender, strap-shaped, dull green leaves. These handsome, early spring-flowering crocuses are ideal for a sunny, rock garden or raised bed. They soon increase to form large clumps, that can be divided in early autumn for use in other sunny, well-drained areas of the garden.

  • Crocus (specie B) Advance

    A unique colouring of bronze and yellow, shaded lilac on the outside, creamy yellow inside. Flower late Winter/Early Spring.

  • Crocus (specie B) Blue Pearl

    Yellow-throated, white flowers with soft, silvery, lilac-blue outer petals in February and March. The flowers are framed by slender, strap-shaped, grey-green leaves. These spring-flowering bulbs are versatile and easy-to-grow. They are suitable for naturalising in grass or planting in sunny areas of a rock garden or shrub border. They need well-drained soils.

  • Crocus (specie B) Gipsy Girl

    Large, fragrant, yellow flowers with purple-striped outer petals in February and March and slender, strap-shaped, dull green leaves. These spectacular, striped, spring-flowering bulbs look great emerging from a sunny rock garden or raised bed. To achieve the best results plant in early autumn in bold, naturalistic drifts 10cm (4in) deep in gritty, well-drained soil.

  • Crocus (specie B) Prins Claus

    Prins Claus' has white flowers with broad purple stripes. Like most other crocus, it is ideal for naturalising and looks wonderful in large drifts. Alternatively it can be grown in a pot or pan, topped with grit, so that the delicate blooms can be admired at close quarters. Plant bulbs in autumn, 8-10cm (3-4in) deep in poor, gritty, well-drained soil. A sunny spot is important as sunshine will make the blooms open fully.

  • Crocus (specie B) Ruby Giant

    An extremely early bloomer and fast multiplier, the delightful 'Ruby Giant' Species (or Snow) Crocus adds great colour to any spring garden. The petals are a rich violet-purple on the edges, gradually fading to pure white in the inside centre of the flower.

  • Crocus (specie C) Blue Bird

    Dark purplish-blue outer petals, lightly feathered inside, white margins to the outer petals, generally white inside.

  • Crocus (specie C) Dorothy

    Brighten up dull winter gardens and lawns with these early flowering Crocuses, they have pretty bright yellow flowers that are striped with bronze on the outside. Dorothy is one of the first flowers to appear in the garden. Plant them anywhere and they will naturalise over the years when left undisturbed. They will re-appear yearly increasing in numbers year by year.

  • Crocus (specie C) Romance

    Romance is a perennial with creamy yellow goblet shaped flowers, deeper yellow inside, in late winter to early spring

  • Crocus (specie C) Tricolour

    Easy and rewarding plants to grow, the colourful flowers of this gorgeous crocus will herald the onset of spring, and if left undisturbed will form an ever increasing clump year after year. Emerging first as fattened, flame-like buds, these soon open up in sunny weather to form bowls of vibrant lilac, white and yellow flowers. Plant them in pots and windowboxes where you can enjoy them close up, or scatter them towards the front of a border,

  • Crocus (specie C) Whitewell Purple

    This early spring-flowering crocus is perfect for naturalising in grass. It soon increases to form elegant colonies of slender, deep purplish-blue flowers, which open in February or March the moment the sun appears. The delicate flowers are somewhat deceptive, since it stands up well in wind and rain.

  • Crocus Purple (qty x 50)

    A spring flowering bulb with purple petals. Height 10cm. Spread 5cm. Flowers from February to March. Herbaceous. Foliage colour Green. Hardy.

  • Crocus Striped (qty x 50)

    Striped crocus bulbs flower in March/April time, with large purple and white striped flowers. They grow to around 10cm high. Crocus will grow in a wide range of soils provided there is good drainage. They like sunshine but the flowers will last longer in partial shade. Excellent for naturalising (leaving in for flowers year after year). Suitable for rockeries, between shrubs and in any kind of container. Should there become overcrowding after a few years, lift when the foliage has died down divide and replant. When planting, place wire netting just under the soil surface to prevent mice or squirrels eating the corms.

  • Crocus White (qty x 50)

    White crocus bulbs flower in March/April time, with large white flowers. They grow to around 10cm high. Crocus will grow in a wide range of soils provided there is good drainage. They like sunshine but the flowers will last longer in partial shade. Excellent for naturalising (leaving in for flowers year after year). Suitable for rockeries, between shrubs and in any kind of container. Should there become overcrowding after a few years, lift when the foliage has died down divide and replant. When planting, place wire netting just under the soil surface to prevent mice or squirrels eating the corms.

  • Crocus Yellow (qty x 50)

    A spring flowering bulb with Yellow flowers. Height 10cm. Spread 5cm. Flowers from February to March. Herbaceous. Foliage colour Green. Hardy.

  • Cyclamen Hederifolium

    A tuberous perennial with variable green or patterned leaves. Delicate pink flowers with deep maroon at the base of each petal produced before the leaves. Self-seeds freely. Height 8-12cm. Spread 15cm. Flowers from early autumn to winter. Herbaceous. Well drained position in shade.

  • Daffodil ' Dutch Master'

    'Dutch Master' is a perennial bulb to 45cm tall, with strap-shaped leaves and golden-yellow flowers up to 11cm across, with flared and dentate trumpet; very free-flowering in mid spring.

  • Daffodil 'Carlton'

    'Carlton' is one of the most popular of the large-flowered narcissus as it blooms earlier than most. Its flowers are a fine strong yellow with a large trumpet. It can tolerate most soils that are well-drained but moist during the growing season. Plant bulbs at one and half times their own depth in sun or partial shade. Height 30cm

  • Daffodil 'Flower record'

    Narcissus 'Flower Record'. Large Cup. Fully hardy, perennial. Thrives in sun or light shade. Perfect for naturalising under trees, in the grassland, front borders, large pots and containers and they are probably the most popular out of all Spring flowers. Height 30cm

  • Daffodil 'Geranium'

    'Geranium' is a perennial bulb to 35cm in height, with narrow, dark glaucous green leaves and clusters of up to 6 fragrant white flowers 5cm in width, with deep orange-red cups.

  • Daffodil 'Gigantic Star'

    The Gigantic Star Daffodils boast blooms that are quite large with an saffron yellow color and a vanilla fragrance. This is a big, strong and early Daffodil- truly a classic! One of the easiest and hardiest daffodils. Height 50 cm

  • Daffodil 'Golden Ducat'

    Daffodil Golden Ducat. A stunning double Daffodil which produces fabulous golden double flowers. Superb when planted in clumps or allowed to naturalise. Hardy, they do well in full sun or partial shade. Make excellent cut flowers. Height 35cm

  • Daffodil 'Ice Follies'

    An extremely popular choice of creamy-white daffodil bulbs, with a flat crown that opens yellow but soon turns white. A very prolific daffodil indeed. Height 40cm

  • Daffodil 'Obdam'

    Obdam this almost pure white fully double sport of 'Ice Follies' reminds us of a Gardenia; an excellent choice for the Evening Garden as well as the border. Height 40cm

  • Daffodil 'Salome'

    Salome -has smooth, freshly 'ironed' creamy petals with tremendous substance and a graceful, almost trumpet cup that opens yellow and quickly matures to soft salmon; exquisite in form and tough in the garden. Height 40cm

  • Daffodil 'Sir Winston Churchill'

    Double varieties of daffodil make a dramatic and colourful statement in the garden, and 'Sir Winston Churchill' is no exception with its white and orange-red, scented flowers that are borne from March onwards. It can tolerate most soils that are well-drained but moist during the growing season. Plant bulbs at one and half times their own depth in sun or partial shade. Height 30cm

  • Daffodil 'manly'

    'Manly' is a robust bulbous perennial to 45cm tall, with neat, fully double flowers to 5cm wide, with broadly ovate, very pale yellow segments interspersed with some smaller orange corona segments.

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