Spring bulbs are easier than you think! Especially these naturalising bulbs which can remain in the ground year after year and bring you a stunning show. They are perfect for lazy and busy gardeners alike.


One of the hardest things about spring bulbs is choosing your favourites! By adding to your collection each year you will narrow it down and create lots of joy and memories along the way.

  • Sparaxis Mixed

    Incredibly easy colour.

  • Grape Hyacinth Blue

    Amazing early colour.

  • Peacock Iris

    Intricate colouring.

  • Allium Drumsticks

    Popular late season blooms.

  • Ixia Mixed

    Versatile and resilient.

  • Bluebells Blue

    Striking blue for sun or shade.

  • Glory of the Sun Purpurea

    Glorious sun lovers.

  • Black Pearl Lily

    Late season blooms.

  • Queen Fabiola

    Weeks of carefree flowers.

  • Glory of the Sun

    Thrives in the heat.

  • Star of Bethlehem

    Sublime stars.


Spring Star Flowers

These flowers are tough, enduring and oh so pretty. Plant them in a sunny position, then sit back and wait for spring. Masses of flowers will bloom for months. Then they will gradually disappear without any fuss and pop up again next year, likely with even more blooms. You will wonder how you ever did without them.

  • Spring Star Flowers Mixed

    Absolute stars.

  • Spring Star Flowers Froyle Mill

    Flowers for months.

  • Spring Star Flowers Mauve

    One of the easiest bulbs to grow.

  • Spring Star Flowers Star Bright

    Abundant bloomers.


Dutch Crocus

The blooms are the largest of the Crocus, and Dutch Crocus are also one of the easiest Crocus to grow.

Dutch Crocus grow best in cool to temperate climates where they look best in rockeries, beds and pots. Choose a sunny spot with well drained soil. They will tolerate light shade, such as under deciduous trees, especially in more Temperate zones. The bulbs of Dutch Crocus don't need to be lifted every year, if they are protected from the hot summer sun and have good drainage, so you can allow them to naturalise and only dig and divide after four or five years.

  • Dutch Crocus Pickwick

    Striking flowers.

  • Dutch Crocus Mixed

    Make the most of spring.

  • Dutch Crocus Mammoth

    Early gold.

  • Dutch Crocus Collection

    Delicate beauties to herald the spring.

  • Dutch Crocus Jean D'Arc

    Totally charming.

  • Dutch Crocus Grand Maitre

    A grand choice.

  • Dutch Crocus Flower Record

    Tough guys.


Cottage Gladioli

Dainty, colourful blooms which are good and hardy. Each stem bears multiple flowers (2-3 spikes with around 7 blooms on each) which are marvellous in the garden or in a vase. Unlike the full size varieties, the Cottage versions do not require any staking which is a welcome relief for busy gardeners.

  • Cottage Gladioli Collection

    Perfect for pots and small gardens.

  • Cottage Gladioli Mixed

    Late season colour.

  • Cottage Gladioli Oriental Lady

    Pretty in pink.

  • Cottage Gladioli Salmoneus

    Easy colour.

  • Cottage Gladioli Blushing Bride

    Blushing beauties.

  • Cottage Gladioli Carine

    Space saving colour.



The ultimate source of low maintenance autumn/winter colour. Plant a range for a lasting and lovely display. They even thrive in pots.

  • Nerines Winter Cheer

    Cheer your winter days.

  • Nerines Collection

    Easy and reliable.

  • Lycoris Aurea

    Autumn gold.

  • Nerines Rosea

    Autumn colour.



Alliums come in a huge range of shapes and sizes. From the impressive floral globes of ‘GlobeMaster’ and ‘Mount Everest’ to the dainty Drumsticks. One thing they all have in common is that they love a sunny, well drained spot. The flowers begin late spring and with a range of species will last into mid summer.

  • Allium Drumsticks

    Popular late season blooms.

  • Allium Purple Rain

    Summer stars.

  • Allium Gigantuem

    An iconic flower.


Belladonna Lily

Naturally lovely, Belladonna Lilies or Amaryllis are super tough bulbs that are virtually fool proof. A top choice for gardens or pots and if you can bear to pick them they even do well in a vase.

In average conditions up to four flowers open on a stem, in ideal conditions and from a mature bulb, up to twelve can bloom! The blooms have a sweet honeysuckle fragrance. Once the flowers have finished the foliage emerges which is attractive and glossy.

They thrive in any well drained soil and can tough out the dry. Plant in a sunny spot. Belladonna Lilies need water the most late summer to autumn when they are flowering – this time is usually blessed with rain so you shouldn’t need to do much to compensate.

You don’t need to lift your bulbs each season, just leave them in the ground or pot to naturalise. Fertilise annually in spring with a well rotted animal manure or synthetic slow release fertiliser.

Also known as 'Naked Ladies', because their flowers emerge first, without the modesty of foliage.

  • Belladonna Lilies Pink

    Easy peasy!

  • Belladonna Lilies Hathor

    Sweetly scented.