200 Alliums less than HALF PRICE!

200 alliums £31.93 £14.99
in stock
Quantity 1 Plus Minus
Buy 200 Alliums less than HALF PRICE! allium collection: This is our bumper allium collection

  • Position: full sun
  • Soil: fertile, well-drained soil
  • Flowering period: June
  • Hardiness: fully hardy

    This is a great collection if you have lots of gaps in the border - or just love alliums! It contains generous numbers of some of our favourites so will put on a great display in early summer.

    In each collection you will receive the following bulbs:

    50 x Allium moly
    This vigorous, golden garlic is perfect for planting in a light woodland area. it produces clusters of loosely-packed, star-shaped, brilliant yellow flowers, which look spectacular next to the drooping heads of purple snakes-head fritillaries. Grows to 25cm.

    75 x Allium neapolitanum Cowanii Group
    Open clusters of pure white flowers appear in late spring or early summer, creating a soft, lacy effect. The flowers last for ages after being cut and the bees will find them very attractive. Grows to 40cm.

    25 x Allium roseum
    A variable plant, which produces very pretty, open clusters of pale to rich pink flowers above the strap-shaped foliage. Flowering in late spring or early summer, it is useful for bridging the gap, creating pockets of colour when there is often a bit of a lull in the garden. Grows to 65cm.

    25 x Allium sphaerocephalon
    Small, egg-shaped, claret-coloured flowerheads appear like drumsticks on tall, slender stems above slender mid-green leaves in mid to late summer. These diminutive claret flowers look great emerging from a screen of foliage, or against a backdrop of ornamental grasses. Grows to 90cm.

    25 x Allium unifolium
    The pinky-purple, bell-shaped flowers on this Allium are quite papery, which means they last longer than many of the other varieties. They emerge in clusters of up to 20 at a time, so make a great plant for an alpine bed or to add colour to the front of a mixed border. Grows to 30cm.

  • Garden care: Plant bulbs 15cm deep and 15cm apart to enjoy the full effect of the flowers. Avoid excessive mositure from late summer when they become dormant. Over-large clumps can be lifted and divided in autumn or spring.

  • CAUTION do not eat ornamental bulbs
Delivery options
  • Bulb orders £3.99
  • Click & collect FREE
more info

Alliums

Alliums

There was a time when alliums were thought of only as vegetables. However, the taller varieties with their huge globe flower heads are now one of the stars of the architectural plant world. The stiff lollipop heads off-setting sharp vertical leaves, tall,

Read full article

Lily beetle

I would forgive the beautiful lily beetle almost anything apart from eating my lilies! Despite my best efforts, they seem to return year after year at this time to munch irregular holes in leaves, flowers and anything else they can find called lily – actu

Read full article

Plant spring bulbs

Spring bulbs, such as daffodils and hyacinths, can be planted whenever the soil conditions allow. As a rough guide, cover them with about twice as much soil as the bulb is deep: so that a 5cm (2in) deep bulb would need a 15cm (6in) deep hole so that it

Read full article

How to plant bulbs

Bulbs are ideal for anyone who rates themselves as 'keen-but-clueless' because they are one of the easiest plants to grow. Provided you plant them at the right time of year at more or less the right depth, they will reward you year after year with a rel

Read full article

Simple but stylish protection

If rabbits, deer, squirrels or cats devour or scratch up your plants these wire mesh protectors will give them time to get established. The pyramid-shaped 'Rabbit Proof Cloche' and dome-shaped 'Squirrel Proof Cloche'

Read full article

Plan ahead with bulbs

One of the great things about gardening is being able to look into the future with enthusiasm, and part of that is planting now for next spring. A gardener knows, when handling papery brown bulbs, that these insignificant little things will produce early

Read full article