Houseplants are back in fashion. Just look at Instagram for proof. Among the enviable snaps of interiors, fashion and food, you’ll now find millions of posts on indoor gardening. There’s a new generation of urban horticulturalists busy transforming urban homes into lush indoor jungles, and sharing beautiful photos of their work.
So if stunning plant images, green interior inspiration, and expert plant-care advice sound like your bag, here are nine of the best houseplant instagrammers to follow.
This bedside jungle looks great and promotes healthy sleep
“Home is where you grow your tribe”. That’s the motto of Kate and Craig Williams, the dynamic duo behind @tribeandus. Their tribe comprises three gorgeous children and The Plants. There’s beautiful photography (see Craig’s own account at @craigowilliams) and sage indoor gardening advice in every post. Follow the family as they chase winter sunlight around their home, deal expertly with a mealybug attack, and use the purifying power of mother-in-law’s tongue to guarantee themselves a better night’s sleep.
This bewitching plant paradise is the Conservatory Archives, a plant emporium situated in a disused East End ironmongers. Their Instagram feed showcases the wide, exotic collection of succulents, ferns and cacti curated by Korean horticulturalist, Jin Ahn. Expect stunning, envy-inducing images and expert advice on everything from when to buy a houseplant, to shaking out a Bucida buceras.
“Life with a potted plant is, undeniably, better.” So say Ro Co, London-based botanical stylists and indoor plant specialists. Their forte is exotic, low-maintenance greenery that transforms urban interiors. Follow their feed for succulent styling in your living room, advice on how to care for your leafy calathea, and where best to put that trailing Philodendron scandens you’ve had your eye on.
Vintage interiors expert Jamie Song is a self-confessed plant hoarder. His Instagram account is called @jamies_jungle and, looking at his leafy, luscious living room (pictured above), it’s easy to see why. Follow his horticultural triumphs – including the Begonia ‘Corallina de Lucerna’, which has grown from tiddler to ‘hulk’ in less than 18 months. And share his struggles, including the near-impossibility of keeping his Brighamia insignis (Hawaiian palm) alive through another British winter.
If you need something to brighten up your home and fight off the winter blues, go for cheery cyclamen, says Ian Drummond. This garden designer and author is full of botanical wisdom. His Instagram feed is a bright and colourful take on indoor gardening. Try accessorising a terrarium with small toys to create a magical world for your child’s bedroom. Or installing phalaenopsis orchids on your bedside table – these night-time oxygenators will improve the quality of the air you breathe while you’re asleep.
When keen gardener and stained-glass maker, Sarah, discovered terrariums “it was love at first sight!” Now she’s the Glass Gardener, creating handmade terrariums with strong lines and a modern feel. This Instagram account showcases her work and it’s pretty inspirational. From 80s sci-fi inspired polygons to pentagon teardrops filled with ivy, nephrolepis and peperomia, The Glass Gardener shows just how much can be achieved in a miniature biome.
Tor’s Instagram feed has a pure, calming aesthetic
Tor Harrison believes plants can dramatically improve our mood, spirit and wellbeing. Plants can help us look after ourselves better, cleansing the air we breathe and bringing the outdoors in. This Instagram feed from her Cornish plant emporium has a pure, calming aesthetic. From sculptural airplants to majestic, velvety staghorn ferns, Tor’s imaginative images will leave you feeling soothed and inspired.
“Home is where the plants are” for this London-dwelling Canadian. And growing plants from seed is one of @stringandbloom’s favourite obsessions. In fact, she can no longer buy avocados as she can’t bear to throw the stones away, and already has too many little trees on the go! From fetching shots of her peperomia raindrop to super-easy tips on succulent propagation, this pretty Instagram feed is a mine of green wisdom.
Demijohns and mason jars make the perfect terrariums
If you love the pretty terrariums pictured above, you’ll love Jar and Fern’s Insta feed. The pair lovingly transform mason jars and demijohns into perfect, low-maintenance mini ecosystems. Demijohns are particularly well suited to creating a self-watering environment thanks to their shape. But you’ll need some nifty tools and expert guidance to turn one into a terrarium. Follow Jar and Fern for help in achieving this green version of a ship-in-a-bottle.
Are you a houseplant instagrammer? Do you follow an urban gardener that we haven’t mentioned? Check us out on Instagram and we’d love to hear your recommendations on our Facebook page.
Flowers are the fruits of many gardeners’ labours
You can’t beat time spent gardening, but even the most enthusiastic of growers need a little downtime. Here are nine of our favourite flower garden blogs – reading to enjoy over a well-earned cuppa and a biscuit.
There’s nothing like chrysanthemums for coverage and colour, but if you’re worried they can’t withstand the vagaries of the British climate, the Amateur Plantsman says: “While the large decoratives, pompoms, incurves, spiders, quills and other…forms might not stand up to the cold, there are others, with smaller, simpler flowers, that are tough enough to withstand winter.”
Early retirement saw this Berkshire based gardener freed to indulge his passion for plants. Join him as he shares his hopes and disappointments, successes and failures – anyone for a winter-flowering fuchsia?
Begonias provided a lightbulb moment for Helen
“Do I like hanging baskets? Oh, come on! Who doesn’t?” says gardener and blogger Helen. She was blown away by the stunning display of begonias her first attempt at hanging baskets produced – it’s just a pity she’d hung them at her father-in-laws. She won’t make that mistake again!
A wealth of information, gardening tips and advice awaits you here. Helen’s blog features product and book reviews, show news, garden visits, plant information, and more. Always up for gardening related chat, she says: “I’ll be really interested to hear what you think,” she says, “whether you agree with something I’ve said or not.”
A weeping willow is a spectacular tree, but as blogger Rachel says, there aren’t many gardeners who’ve got the space for a 60ft tree. But you can always buy a dwarf willow which is created by grafting weeping branches onto an upright trunk. This little tree makes a wonderful flower garden feature, she says, but only if you plant and prune it correctly.
Rachel the gardener is a horticulturalist well worth a read – do check out her botany guides, “for use in the field by UK Botanists, both Improvers and complete beginners, to help swiftly narrow down the identification of a plant.”
Peach delight – one of several zinnias “on trial” at Parham gardens
Image: Hurtled to 60
If you haven’t visited the National Memorial Arboretum yet, why not let this avid gardener, photographer and blogger give you a taste of what’s in store? The 150 acre site is home to over 30,000 trees, almost all of which are dedicated to the memory of service and sacrifice.
The prairie-style garden plantings are impressive too, says Hurtled to 60 – if only she knew who the designer was. Here you’ll find a host of musings from the flowerbeds, as well as garden visit reports to inspire. Short of planting ideas for next season? Check out her report on the Parham plant trials – the zinnias are to die for.
Do you like your flowers with no air miles and few road miles? Flowers from the farm is a network of “farmers, smallholders and gardeners, who…grow and present a different range of flowers from those available in the supermarkets and the wholesale markets.”
If you thought British flowers were a summer only luxury, think again. Narcissi flourish in Cornwall and the Scillies during the winter, as do tulips from Lincolnshire, which are available from Christmas. Flowers from the Farm boasts over 500 members – want to be a flower farmer but don’t know how to start? You’ve come to the right place.
Catharine’s mini potager is a bit like a giant window box
Image: Catharine Howard
How many self-sown edibles can you grow in a small space and still manage to create an alluring garden feature? That was the challenge garden designer and coach, Catherine Howard set herself when she planted a mini potager in her own Suffolk garden.
We think you’ll agree the tulips looked great – check out the post to find out what came next.
Catherine’s gives you the lowdown on garden design and offers her professional services as a gardening coach, plus there are plenty of garden visits to inspire inform.
Fancy some killer plantings for autumn? Colchicum autumnale are deadly – and they look awesome too. The foliage of these delightful blooms is known to have been confused for wild garlic and consumed, with unfortunate consequences. We think you’ll agree, they’re gorgeous, but perhaps best left to “RIP” in someone else’s garden…
Blogger Susan says: “I’ve seen far too many trendy, almost flowerless gardens, but for me, a garden just isn’t the same without them.” A woman of her word, you’ll find a wealth of rose, prose and photos here. Looking for some floral punch to bring your garden to life? Check out these orange lilies.
From where do you draw inspiration for your garden design? The London cottage gardener shares his gardening muses – the Hockney vibe really stands out, but you’ll also find influence from 1960s textile and interior designers, Susan Collier and Sarah Campbell, plus Kaffe Fassett and more.
The London Cottage Garden is, as the name suggests, all about one gardener’s transformation of a patch of the big smoke into “a chaotic abundance of colour, scent and movement”. We think he’s done it – you’ll love the before and after pics.
Stepping back from flowers for a moment – how about a piggy back in a fairy ring? We’re talking about Piggyback Rosegill, Volvariella surrecta, a parasitic fungus that grows on the caps of decaying Clouded Funnel toadstools. Blogger jeremy Bartlett is as mad about fungi as he is about flowers, which makes for an interesting read.
Interested in plants since he transformed his sandpit into a garden when he was five, Jeremy studied Botany at university, before graduating with a genetics degree. He subsequently gained a PHD in plant genetics. Want to learn more about wild fungi and flowers? He’s well worth a read.
Have you come across any excellent flower gardening blogs we’ve forgotten to mention? Do let us know – just pop over to our Facebook page and leave us a message.
Nurturing plants from seed is the ultimate way to grow your own. It’s rewarding to tend your plants from first sprout to bumper crop, and it saves a fortune on buying plug plants. Here we present nine of the best gardening blogs we’ve found, that have an emphasis on growers who like to start from the beginning.
Gorgeous apple blossom – this is Christmas Pippin
Image: Mud and gluts
Taking on allotment is a steep learning curve, so why not let blogger, Beryl guide you through the process? Her blog details her transformation of an overgrown allotment plot into…well…she’s let it go a bit lately, but it’s still producing some excellent crops.
A self-confessed seedaholic, Beryl says “Seed-saving and unusual edibles have quickly become a bit of a ‘thing’.” Check out her trees grown from nuts and cuttings – you’ll love the crab apples – such stunning deep-pink blossoms.
The engineer’s approach to gardening
What happens when you cross an allotment with a structural engineer? Precision planting for one thing, attention to detail for another, and plenty of notes to help you with your own plot too. Wondering about the best configuration for planting your onions? The 55 seed layout does the trick for Alan.
If you’re about to take on a new allotment, this is the blog for you. Follow Alan’s progress as he puts his systematic, logical approach to work to clear, prepare and plant the plot. Expect CAD drawings and step-by-step instructions.
Punk gardening, podcasting, and tunes to die for make Weeds to me knees an experience more than simply a mere blog. We love the combination of record selections, and tales from the garden – it’s an eclectic mix – just like some of Pete’s plantings – check out his magnificent walking onion.
Fun and informative, you’ll love Pete’s blog. Can you name a song with a Dahlia in the title? He can. Why not slip over to take a look, and have a listen?
Happy seedlings: hollyhocks ‘powder puff’ and ‘creme de cassis’
Image: Propagator blog
You’d be surprised just how many plants do best when sown in the autumn and overwintered ready to plant out as the weather warms. Sweet peas, hollyhocks and calendula – and that’s just for starters, says the Propagator.
An excellent resource for anyone who relishes the challenge of growing from seeds or cuttings, the Propagator is a self-confessed seed nut. Why not follow his “ramblings, progress, disasters, setbacks, results and some tips along the way”?
Carry on growing and harvesting herbs right through the autumn by sowing growing them on your windowsill say the guys at life on pig row. Their top tip: “Plants hate massive leaps in temperature, as we all do, so give them a woolly jumper at night in the shape of a bottle cloche.”
Life on pig row grew out of the Oldham family’s ambition to grow a “Dig For Victory” garden on their half-acre plot, learning over the years to be as self-sufficient as possible. If you’re a gardener on a budget this is a great blog for you.
Harvesting the chilies before the weather turns… chilly
Image: Mark’s veg plot
If you look at blogger Mark’s PSB – purple sprouting broccoli – and don’t go green with envy, you must be an expert grower too. Insect netting has made all the difference, says Mark, who also recommends regular watering, a good feed, and making sure you tie the plants to sturdy stakes to stop the wind from blowing them over.
An excellent blog with plenty of growing ideas, tips and insights, Mark says now’s the time to prepare your favourite chilli plants for overwintering in the house. His advice is to prune hard and replant in fresh compost to reduce the number of beasties that migrate indoors with the old soil.
What do Chinese green noodles, Hidasa reds and Ojo de Tigra have in common? They’re all beans – and just three of over 20 varieties this blogger grows. Quite simply, if you love tasty, delicious, nutritious beans, Modern veg plot is the place to start, with some interesting beanie delights for you to try.
Modern veg plot documents one gardener’s “adventures in growing hopefully interesting and sometimes unusual edibles in my greenhouse and allotment plot”. Like the achocha pictured above which this blogger says tastes exactly like green peppers.
Get your fruit in before the first frosts
“If you’re thinking of adding fruit to your plot, now is the perfect time” says blogger, Jono. The soil’s still warm this month which means the roots have time to bed in before the first frosts bite. An allotmenteer and blogger par excellence, Jono (aided by mum Jan), says taking on the plot is the best thing he’s ever done.
If you’re new to growing, Jono’s blog is for you. Not sure which fruit plants to go for? Jono gives you the lowdown on what to plant and how many plants you’ll need. Useful and well written, his top ten tips for beginners are also a good place to start – “Just plant,” Jono says, “Plans are for next year.”
Have your tomatoes stopped ripening? There’s only so much chutney you can make, so why not take a leaf out of the Sunday Gardener’s book? This blogger says the foolproof way to ripen tomatoes is to cut them from the plant but leave them on the vine, then lay them on cardboard indoors, preferably by a window.
“An independent website offering down to earth gardening advice and tips”, Sunday Gardener does exactly what it says on the tin. You’ll love the monthly rundown of jobs to do in the garden – have you potted up your strawberry runners yet? Now’s the time.
Have we missed a seed blog that you love? Please do send us your recommendations– just visit our Facebook page and leave us a message.
Take some tips from these amazing bloggers about growing veg!
Say goodbye to tasteless supermarket produce by growing your own delicious nutritious fruit and veggies. To help show you how, we’ve hunted down some of the best vegetable gardening blogs around.
It doesn’t matter if you’ve got a sprawling allotment, or a scrubby patch of urban garden – here’s the inspiration and insight you need to help you on your way.
John Harrison has 40 years worth of experience to share on his blog.
To help you get your veg plot started, blogger John gives you all the advice you need. You’ll get growing tips categorised by month and vegetable, and for extra inspiration, a vegetable show growing section. Check out John’s pics and step-by-step instructions for growing prize-winning onions, potatoes, and more.
With 40 years gardening experience under his belt, you can be sure John knows his stuff. He says gardening is: “healthy exercise without having to pay for a gym or run around in circles and you get to eat healthy fruit and vegetables without all those pesticide residues.” Give this blog a try.
With two years of allotment gardening behind her, blogger Sarah says, “grab a spade and have a go, if we can do it, then there’s not many that can’t.” An inspirational read, you’ll love Sarah’s 10 reasons to garden even if it’s raining – for starters, she says, you get to enjoy a cosy cuppa in the shed…
Bitten by the gardening bug, Sarah and her family now tend three plots. “A bit of planning’s in order”, says Sarah. If you’re in the same boat, check out her list of at-home allotment tasks – it’s a great place to start.
Jane Merrick’s ultimate planting tip? Garlic.
Image: Her Outdoors
Got a plot but can’t decide what to grow? Take Jane Merrick’s advice and plant garlic. The Independent columnist and Britain’s Best Allotment judge says: “If the conditions are right, it’s easy to produce a decent crop.” Plus, it’ll make you feel productive over the winter.
A blog that’s busting with excellent hints and tips, beginners will love Jane’s advice on embarking on your first allotment. And for more experienced gardeners, we recommend Jane’s post on dealing with weedy paths – the woodchip really does look great.
Healing and life-affirming, gardening changed Belinda’s life.
Image: Plot 7 Marsh Lane
Gardening was the perfect route back to full health for kidney transplant recipient, Belinda. Now her blog is an inspiring and informative resource for anyone who loves life in the garden.
Need some crop rotation ideas? Belinda’s scheme includes diagrams to help you decide where to plant everything from broad beans to parsnips. You’ll also love her wildlife section in which she gives the lowdown on the bugs, birds and animal visitors to the allotment.
Our Smallholding Adventure is the “frugal journey from street house to small holding, fast food to self sufficiency and shop bought to homemade” for the Chadfield family.
With lots of fruit and veg to use from their smallholding,Tracy’s posts about preserving produce are sure to be of interest. As she says: “It’s a really satisfying feeling preserving seasonal produce that we’ve grown right here!” It looks delicious, too.
Check out Tracy’s quick and easy sweet chilli sauce and the homemade strawberry vodka! And with the winter fast approaching, her elderberry winter tonic looks pretty good too…
Dan grows some delicious veg on his Yorkshire allotment.
Image: Allotment Diary
Ever wondered about the dedication it takes to grow a 10lb onion? Let blogger Dan take you through the process step-by-step from sowing to harvesting as he tries to break the 10lb barrier.
Dan keeps a diary of everything he grows, which is a great source of gardening information, and check out his YouTube channel too. We love the idea of planting your peas in lengths of guttering. It means you can “germinate them indoors and slide the plants out into the beds when they’re big enough”. What a great labour saver.
Veg gardener Alison is hooked on perennial vegetables like kale, sea beets, artichokes and sorrel, and once you read her blog you will be too. As she says, they’re the ‘perfect edible plants for a busy lifestyle!’ Less work than traditional veg, they even keep producing during the winter.
Ever heard of skirret? This long-forgotten Tudor veg is one of Alison’s current crops. She shares what she’s learned growing it over the past years, as well as this top tip – use it in stew! She says it’s ‘best part of the dish, so satisfying with their sweet taste and potato-like texture.’
A small yield of potatoes, but a big yield of advice from the Carrot Tops Allotment.
Image: Carrot Tops Allotment
Protect your beans and peas! This year, the Carrot Tops allotment plot came under attack from weevils. That meant holey veg leaves for blogger Adam, but the good news is, he always shares his experiences so you won’t make the same mistakes. He says start by covering your bean with fleece or cloches to help the plants outgrow any damage.
Adam’s blog runs the full gardening gamut from how to help bees to a recipe for a delicious carrot cake with cream cheese icing. And for keen composters, his top 10 composting tips reveal some good ideas – like adding paper.
The rainbow chard grown by the folks at the Rainbow Chard blog!
Image: Rainbow Chard
Wondering what to plant after your tomatoes are finished? Organic allotmenteer Lou recommends salads like winter purslane to keep your greenhouse or coldframe producing even as the weather cools.
Pop over to Rainbow Chard every week for photos and a rundown of the happenings on this organic allotment in Norwich, along with great ideas for what to cook with your homegrown veg, like this vegetable toad in the hole. And do check out the ‘monster green butternut squash’ – a beast at 16lbs, a real monster.
Is your garden more derelict that delectable? Jonathan Wallace knows how you feel. But over the past 10 years, he’s transformed the space in his ongoing “battle to be self-sufficient”.
It’s hard graft, Jonathan says, but it’s working. Today, he has livestock, bee colonies, and a thriving garden that produces more veg than you can shake a shovel at. Tune in to watch Jonathan’s videos in which he discusses a wide range of topics from making pigeon burgers to cherry-rhubarb jam and more.
You don’t need much space to grow delicious vegetables, says Matron. She says to prioritise climbers which will “make their own space up against the wall.” Runner beans, tomatoes, and squash are all grow well in her courtyard veg garden.
Inheriting a ‘dig for victory’ mentality from her parents, Matron has always loved gardening and her blog is a treasure trove of useful and unusual tips. If you can get your hands on some fresh walnuts, her step-by-step guide to how to pickle them is a must-read.
If you’ve got budding young gardeners at home, this is the blog for you. Having grown up on a farm, today, Kev is a carpenter, homesteader, and at-home dad to his three kids.
About self-reliant family living, Kev’s kids help him forage for blackberries, collect eggs, and can now even identify edible wild foods by sight. He says, “they’re building skills and hopefully a work ethic which will last them a lifetime.” This is a top read – you’ll love his tips on making the most of a courgette glut, and dealing with rabbits evading a rabbit-proof fence…
Avid gardener Caro Shrives is part of a group that works to revitalise the overgrown gardens of the historic 1930s flats in North London where she lives.
Nurturing the community, as well as a mini orchard, Caro posts pics of the gardens from yesteryear, as well as in-progress shots of the current plots. It’s a gardening journey through history and one that’s sure to inspire.
While it’s now more of a solo project, it’s one Caro loves. Her passion for gardening is contagious – and particularly of interest to anyone involved in shared gardening.
Have we missed any of your favourite veggie gardening blogs? If so, we’d love to hear from you – please get in touch via or Facebook page.
A beatiful Carmarthenshire country garden
What do they grow in Wales? Everything from wildflowers and ornamental grasses to home-grown vegetables. Here we reach beyond traditional stereotypes to bring you the lowdown on what – apart from leeks and daffs – makes the garden grow for green-fingered Welsh bloggers.
Inspirational and educational in equal measure, these blogs will have you reaching for seed packets and shovels in no time at all.
Sue’s homegrown harvest takes a starring role in her excellent blog, Our New life in the Country. A vegan, she makes going meat and dairy-free look seriously tempting, with dishes like pears in brandy sure to get your tastebuds watering.
Life in hilly north Wales is an adventure Sue shares with hubby, a menagerie of animals, a polytunnel and, as of last year, their very own wildlife haven. And because Sue’s other half is a carnivore, if you can’t quite ditch meat, you’ll love the Scotch eggs she cooks for him.
Practice what you preach – naturalistic gardening at work at Noel’s home.
Image source: Noel’s Garden
Creating space for debate is what makes garden designer and horticultural journalist Dr Noel Kingbury’s blog stand out. The comments chat at the end of his posts reads like a gardening salon with everyone exchanging theories and ideas.
Check out Noel’s post on gardener abuse, which touches on everything from the TMM problem (‘too much money’) of clients, to the issue of gardeners becoming the ‘general dogsbody’ during the winter. Try telling some clients there’s plenty to do in the garden, he says, “and their eyes begin to glaze over”. Spot on.
Fresh, seasonal and delicious are the watchwords of Shaheen’s blog.
Image source: Allotment 2 Kitchen
Foraging, allotmenteering, and gardening – Shaheen’s all about freshly grown produce, wherever she can source or grow it.
Starting out in Scotland, but now rooted in her native Wales, her blog chronicles her adventures from seed to plate. And her recipes really showcase the versatility of everything she grows. Bit of a sweet tooth? Her plum crumble cinnamon cake, served with lashings of cream, is delicious. More into savoury than sweet? Her delicious French bean, carrot and potato tacos are the way to go.
‘Why perennials?’ Anni’s answer is simple – you can grow ‘hardy, productive, reliable and tasty’ veg all year round for ‘virtually no work’. Plus, with a touch of forest gardening thrown into the mix, you can create a garden that’s truly biodiverse and nature-friendly.
There’s really no downside – especially when it results in groundbreaking parsnips and the chance to bamboozle a greengrocer. Want to know more? Check out Anni’s Guardian podcast – and she’s even written a book, which really goes to show just what a fertile project perennials are for her.
Ever considered going self-sufficient? Grandparents Dawn and Martin have been there, done that, and bought the five-acres they needed to make the dream a reality. Today, they’ve got livestock (she even makes her own mozzarella from their goats’ milk), bees, a polytunnel that’s fit to bursting, and an infectious can-do attitude.
Part of being self-sufficient means not wasting anything. Dawn’s a pro’ at it, foraging for ingredients for her elderflower champagne, and recycling lemon skins and pulp from the recipe into a household cleaner. Genius.
Creating the garden at Barn House was a real labour of love.
Image source: Barn House Garden
Perched atop the Wye Valley, the garden of Barn House is a thing of beauty – overflowing with vegetables, ornamental grasses, and a range of other perennials. Creating it was a labour of love for blogger and gardener Kate Patel, using heavy machinery and a lot of elbow grease. There was bindweed and ground elder to deal with, not to mention around 500 tonnes of red sandstone to excavate.
Find the posts on Kate’s self-proclaimed ‘grassy’ blog inspiring? You can always arrange to visit and see the garden for yourself.
Liz’s harvest this year was epic to say the least.
Image source: Holding On
Blogger Liz of Holding On had a few goals for 2017, including expanding her food forest and keeping ducks. But even she was surprised at what she achieved – she harvested a whopping 800lbs of food in 50 days: “Not in my wildest dreams had I imagined that this plot could yield so much food in such a short space of time.”
Liz is undoubtedly the lady to turn to if you’d like to increase the productivity of your patch, not least because she only laid down roots at her little smallholding in Monmouthshire with her husband Mr J in 2015.
The before and after pictures of this Monmouthshire garden show amazing change.
Image source: The room outside
A garden is an extension of the home, says Lisa Cox. And it’s her mission to help families realise this through her work as a garden designer.
Whether you’re looking for some garden inspiration, you want tips on how to deal with a sloped garden, or get the most out of your garden furniture (hint: sturdy wooden stuff can be left out all year and ‘entices you out’, even in winter), Lisa’s your go-to garden blogger. She’s as generous with information as she is talented at designing.
98% of the UK’s flower-rich meadows have been lost in the past century say the folks at Carmarthenshire Meadows, a group that’s determined to fight the continuing decline of what’s left of our wildflower meadows.
Find yourself craving fresh air, flowers, and open spaces? This blog shows just what a bunch of committed people can achieve when they put their minds and backs into it. Fancy doing your bit for meadows in your area? You’ll find some great ideas here, like sowing yellow rattle to encourage other plant species to establish more quickly. Wildflower power!
Are you a blogger from Wales? Or have you come across a great Welsh blog we haven’t mentioned. We’d love to hear from you, via our Facebook page.