Clematis 'Fond Memories'

clematis (group 3)

2lt pot (60cm cane)
pot size guide
£16.99 £14.99 Buy
+
-
25% off lighting & decorations
1 year guarantee
All you can buy delivered for £4.99

  • Position: full sun or partial shade
  • Soil: fertile, well-drained, neutral soil
  • Rate of growth: average
  • Flowering period: July to October
  • Flower colour: very pale pink
  • Other features: popular in Japanese style gardens
  • Hardiness: fully hardy

    This wonderful variety has enormous, single flowers, which grow up to 18cm across. The colour is the palest shade of pink with rosy-lavender margins and stamens. The flowers have a beautiful satin sheen to them, and the under-side is a very deep rosy-lavender with maroon veins. The leaves are dark green and glossy and some may remain on the plant during milder winters. A great Clematis for a pot, provided they do not become too hot or dry out.

  • Garden care: In early spring cut back the previous year's stems to a pair of strong buds about 15-20cm (6-8in) above ground-level and apply a slow-release balanced fertiliser and a mulch of well-rotted garden compost around the plant, avoiding the immediate crown.

Clematis 'Black Prince'

clematis (group 3)

Beautiful deep purple flowers

£12.99 Buy

Rosa 'Charles de Mills'

rose Charles de Mills (gallica)

Beautiful magenta-pink flowers

£16.49 Buy

Traditional steel obelisk

Traditional steel obelisk

A sturdy structure for even the heaviest of climbers

£49.99 Buy

Clematis root protector

Clematis root protector

Protects the plant at it's roots

£19.99 Buy

Clematis 'Warszawska Nike'

clematis (group 3)

Sumptuous deep purple flowers,

£12.99 Buy
 

Do you want to ask a question about this?

If so, click on the button and fill in the box below. We will post the question on the website, together with your alias (bunnykins, digger1, plantdotty etc etc) and where you are from (Sunningdale/Glasgow etc). We'll also post the answer to your question!
1 Question | 1 Answer
Displaying question 1
  • Q:

    Climbers for trellis with wildlife considerations

    Hi I have a bare trellis at the end of my garden which marks the end of my raspberry and rhubarb beds, and where my composting and comfrey live. I want to cover this trellis with something to give colour all the year round, even if that "colour" is green leaves. I also want to provide something beneficial to the wildlife. I had thought about growing an Ivy, with a Clematis. Would these two climbers work in a small area and would I get my combination of colour, all year interest and wildlife benefits? Thanks Mike
    Asked on 3/17/2010 by Mike Simpson

    1 answer

    • A:

      Hello Mike, The best climbers for wildlife are Hederas (Ivy) or Lonicera (Honeysuckles). These are both pretty big and vigorous plants though and your trellis sounds quite small. The ivy can be cut back very hard though, so perhaps your best option would be to use an ivy and then plant a smaller growing group 3 Clematis, which should be cut in early spring each year. I hope this helps. Helen Plant Doctor

      Answered on 3/17/2010 by Crocus Helpdesk
Displaying question 1

Do you have a question about this product? 

Large Flowered Clematis

Large  Flowered Clematis

It is difficult not to get excited about this fabulous group of plants. Their big, bold, brightly coloured flowers, coupled with their versatile growth habits, make this one of the most popular plant groups of all time. There is no secret to their success

Read full article

How to get more flowers

How to get more flowers

Many flowering plants can be encouraged to produce better and longer-lasting displays with the minimum of effort. A plant produces flowers in order to reproduce and ensure the survival of the species. Once a plant has flowered and fertilisation has taken

Read full article

Clematis Wilt

Clematis Wilt is usually characterized by a complete collapse of either the entire plant, just one of the shoots, or just part of a shoot. The foliage will turn black and the veins take on a purple colour. Large-flowered cultivars are particularly suscept

Read full article

Honey fungus

There are different symptoms which point to honey fungus, some or all of them may be present at one time. Also, death can take years or be virtually instantaneous with plants being suddenly stopped in their tracks, half-opened leaves just frozen in time.

Read full article

March pruning of trees, shrubs and climbers

The following notes can be used as a guide when pruning trees, shrubs and climbers in your garden during the month of March. It's timely advice if you have any of the following in your garden. Abeliophyllum, Artemesia, Brachyglottis, Brunfelsia, Buddleja

Read full article

February pruning of trees, shrubs and climbers

The garden is at its most dormant right now, so it’s a good time to catch up on any pruning missed or forgotten since the autumn. If the weather isn’t favourable, you can leave it for a week or two, but make sure all winter pruning is completed before the

Read full article