We're open 10am - 5pm Thursday-Sunday and Bank Holiday Mondays from 2nd May - 29th September
Showing 1–16 of 107 results
In stock, but not yet ready
A dainty plant for a x intermedia with masses of mid-purple flowers. Widely grown for oil before the introduction of higher-yielding cultivars. Introduced before 1935.
A colour break for rosemary with purple flowers rather than the usual blue and an upright and bushy habit. Bred and introduced by Downderry Nursery in 2016.
This selection is typical of the angustifolia species. A bushy plant with mid-purple flowers and less uniformity of flowering than named cultivars. Green-grey foliage.
A splendid, vigorous lavender with stout stems and superb blue-purple flowers. Perfect as a hedge or specimen plant. Excellent for cutting for drying in bunches.
Great. Whiter than white with green-grey foliage. UK selection and introduction.
Out of stock
A simply marvellous, very bushy pale purple flowered lavender from a magical garden in Winnie-the-Pooh country. Ideal for a low hedge. Introduced in the 1980s.
The earliest named dark purple cultivar first introduced in 1888. A good scent for a dark flowered lavender. Green-grey foliage. Makes a superb dense hedge.
A wonderful delicately coloured cross, with purple flowerheads and white ‘ears’ that colour to pink and purple with age.
A stunning vibrant purple lavender with very uniform flowering and stiff erect stems that do not splay. The flowers have a soft sweet scent.
A gorgeous, ghostly lavender with the palest blue flower and calyx we’ve ever seen.Complements the darker cultivars. EU PVR Grant No. 21996.
Amazingly long rich purple flower heads above beautiful silver foliage. Great architectural plant. UK selection and introduction 1999.
A gorgeous silver-leaved lavender with blue-purple flowers.
A breathtakingly beautiful lavender. The intense blue flowers above fresh green foliage are an astonishing sight in summer.
A real cracker with vibrant green foliage and bright blue flowers. Introduced from Scotland.
A handsome, pale flowered lavender, slightly taller than ‘Ashdown Forest’. The dense green-grey foliage is topped with quite strongly scented flowers.
Very similar to (and we think better than) ‘Munstead’, with larger steely-purple flowers and distinctly-shaped grey foliage. Leaves seem to clasp the stems. Introduced from the USA in 1901.