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Luxury Garden Roses - Premier Collection - Pack of SIX Assorted Bush Roses for £12.95 + £5.99 @ Gardening Express
Posted 2nd JunPosted 2nd Jun
Luxury Garden Roses - Premier Collection - Pack of SIX Assorted Bush Roses for £18.94, END OF SEASON CLEARANCE - Usually 79.95, today just 12.95 - Save £67! These are bare rooted … Read more

Thanks, I will wait. Any recommendations (budget friendly) on where to get them from?


Bare root will almost always be cheaper (y) they also establish quicker in the ground and need less watering than pot grown. Pot grown are really only better if bought late in the season when bare roots are no longer available.


Looking to plant some roses in my garden. Happy to wait till November, are bare root a better option than potted plant? Also any cheaper/budget places to get them?


OOS Anyone know of any good deals on climbing roses?


Because they are bare root roses and it's Gardening Express.

Grow Your Own Fruit Trees Orchard Starter Bundle 5x fruit trees - apple and pear £18.98 delivered @ Gardening Express
938° Expired
Posted 31st MayPosted 31st May
END OF SEASON CLEARANCE - Usually 79.99, today just 12.99 - Save £67! Our special trees are delivered at around 140cms (5ft) tall, all you need to do is plant them, and watch them… Read more

2 dead out of 10 seems pretty reasonable for the price. You are technically entitled to claim though.


From a quick look at the claim terms I dont think it's a simple as they put on the front page, dont even know if they'd cover these! We therefore guarantee all hardy nursery stock (Product codes prefixed with the single letters T, P, B or S, and double letters FT) for FIVE YEARS.


Thanks for the response. How much water should they get in pots?


I'd stick with it. Usually you plant bare roots in autumn or early spring and won't see any growth for months. The plant should be focusing on root growth rather than leaf growth. If you have eight healthy trees for this price I probably wouldn't bother with a claim


Some activity on 8 out of 10 but the other 2 look like they've had it. Should I bother with a claim (confused) How much water should they get, I've got them in pots just now till I decide on a more permanent location.

Pair of King Sago Palm Trees - Cycad - Cycas revoluta 50-60 cms with Flared Black Planters £65.94 delivered @ Gardening Express
307° Expired
Posted 22nd MarPosted 22nd Mar
Update 1
Back down to £65.94 delivered
Can be placed outside or inside your home. Price includes delivery. Cycas revoluta is one of the most primitive living plants, they are very unusual and popular ornamentals. A r… Read more

Cowboy outfit, beware!!!


My brain... honestly... I saw the pic on the thumbnail and my brain went "Play me Piano Grouch!" and I thought it was a follow up to 'Tickle Me Elmo' and it was showing the Grouch's hands sticking out of suit jacket sleeves...


There you go, Cycas revoluta (the Sago Palm) in Torquay.


Some info below taken from a palm seller's website. If in a pot I would take in over winter if you can, and best placed somewhere cool like a conservatory or porch. I don't recommend taking inside to a heated room as they don't seem to like artificial heat, despite what is said below - I think it's ok if they are inside all year round, but my experience is that if you have them outside and then move inside for winter into a heated room, they won't like it. If left outside, place in a sheltered position (easy as you just move it of course!) but in addition to the guidance below about protecting the plant itself, also wrap the entire pot with something like loft insulation or a couple of layers of bubble wrap as one of the biggest killers of delicate plants outside is freezing the roots due to the thin layer of the pot. Whatever the outside temperature is quoted at as being hardy, reduce a bit e.g., if it supposedly can withstand -7, I'd say that would be closer to zero in a pot. WHAT ARE THE CYCADS?Cycad plants are hardy, evergreen gymnosperms (cone-bearing plants) that grow in sand or hard rock. Cycads are dioecious plants; there are separate male and female plants. The female plant produces seeds, and the male plant produces cones filled with pollen. The most popular cycad is the sago palm. They are slow growing and have a long life. They usually grow to 3 to 5 feet in height, although they can sometimes reach 10 feet in height. GENERAL CAREAn inevitable problem encountered by growing cycads indoors is the amount of dust that builds up on the leaves over time. This can restrict the amount of light that gets through to the plant. ‘Leaf shine’ products should be avoided. The best way to refresh your cycad is to wipe the leaves down with slightly soapy water or stand it outside during a summer shower. POSITIONCycads sold for indoor use by the Palm Centre will be happy in the average home. Many will cope with the dry air and low light levels that winter and central heating produce. To get the best from your cycad you should keep it away from any direct sources of heat and choose a location where it receives bright natural daylight, but avoid direct sunshine through glass as this can burn the leaves. SOILGenerally speaking, cycads are not fussy about soil, so any general purpose compost, mixed with some John Innes #3 and perhaps some slow release fertiliser like Osmocote, would be a good basis for your plant to thrive. WINTER CAREWhere cycads are grown outdoors it is best to give them adequate protection against frost except in the very mildest locations. Tying up the leaves and wrapping with several layers of fleece and/or an old blanket are tried and tested methods. Similarly a wrapping of loft insulation with an outer covering of fleece is effective. Additional overhead cover of a ‘pop-up’ mini-greenhouse or cloche will improve the protection. Cycas revoluta is grown in many parts of Japan where the cold winters necessitate protection, and they have raised the construction of protection structures into an art form! WATERINGIndoor cycads should be kept moist and never be allowed to dry out. During the summer you will be watering as much as twice a week to maintain the moisture levels, whereas during winter you should water very sparingly. Don’t be tempted to over-water; most cycads dislike their roots sitting in a saucer of water and the soil should be moist, not saturated. Although not essential, cycads will benefit from being watered with rain water or water from a softener. IN THE GROWING PERIODCycas revoluta periodically produce a lovely new flush of leaves called “break” which compensates for its slow-growing habit. These tender new leaves emerge all at once in a crowning or circular pattern or feather-like rosette. Several weeks later, the leaves become harder, and stiffer. When plant’s reach the reproductive stage, the semi-glossy green leaves have strongly recurved edges. While the new leaves are still tender, avoid repositioning or rotating the plant, as the leaves will try to reorientate towards the light making the leaves curled and the needles stiffen all bent and curled. INDOOR OR OUTDOOR?Most cycads will benefit from spending the frost-free months outside in the garden, where the air movement and sunlight will promote healthy, strong growth. Once the threat of frost has past, generally in May, move your cycad outside into a shaded position then gradually move into full sun over a period of a week or two to acclimatise the plant slowly to its new position. Thereafter your cycad will enjoy a position in full sun on the patio or in the garden until the threat of frost in autumn. In mild regions it is possible to grow some cycads e.g. Cycas revoluta out of doors permanently where they will give a unique exotic effect. Be aware that there are certain specific problems that can restrict their use. Cycads can be rather temperamental about growing – they don’t necessarily produce a new flush of growth every spring and often take a gap year or two. Temperatures much below -5C will damage the leaves so they will need a position away from severe frost or substantial wrapping and lagging to keep the old foliage in good condition until such time as they decide to grow more. Copious feed and water in spring are said to stimulate new flushes of growth.


I second the fact that these guys are a bit of a joke. Terrible packaging, poor plants and no customer service. I should have shopped local and spent a bit more...

Luxury Garden Roses - Premier Collection - Pack of SIX Different Bush Roses £22.79 + £5.99 delivery @ Gardening Express
37° Expired
Posted 20th JanPosted 20th Jan
Luxury Garden Roses - Premier Collection - Pack of SIX Different Bush Roses £22.79 + £5.99 delivery @ Gardening Express£28.78£74.9562% off
you love gorgeous brightly coloured fragrant English Roses in your garden, then this is the offer for you, providing an amazing offer of 6 high quality varieties of premium garden … Read more

Be warned. This is not a reliable company - plants often don’t arrive, really difficult to contact them, we’ve had plants arrive shrivelled and dead. Steer clear


Gardening express seem dodgy. Do not keep voting!!


Express scares me. Too cheap to be of any quality..Also £5.99 for delivery.. Stayed .............................clear


Please dont buy anything from this company!! Took me a year to get my money back for order which never arrived!!!



Grow your own Fruit Trees Offer - FIVE Different Trees £29.99 + £5.99 delivery at Gardening Express
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Posted 20th JanPosted 20th Jan
Amazing Grow your own Fruit Trees Offer - Two Apples, One Pear, One Plum & One Cherry - 5 Trees This is the offer the Supermarkets don't want you to know about! If you like fr… Read more

Bloody birds devastated my cherry tree ended up cutting it down even net covering didn’t protect them:(


For that price worth buying and planting in your local park 😁


For dwarf trees i think 2-3 meters between each is recommended. You can go closer if you grow them as cordons (basically just prune the branches of apple trees in winter to quite short). I think you can grow, pear and apple trees from cordon but not the rest, best to google this yourself to make sure. If you do grow some as cordons they can be grown as small as 60cm apart.

119070 Anyone had the dwarf trees ? Just trying to work out from a space point of view. Not so much worried about "heavy" crops.


Avoid this business! Terrible plants arrive months late. Please please avoid. You've been warned.