Clematis 'Princess Diana'

2 lt pot (60cm cane) £19.99
in stock
Quantity 1 Plus Minus
Buy Clematis 'Princess Diana' clematis (group 3): Minature pink tulip-shaped flowers

This climber is deciduous so it will lose all its leaves in autumn, then fresh new foliage appears again each spring.

  • Position: full sun or partial shade
  • Soil: fertile, well-drained, neutral soil
  • Rate of growth: average to fast-growing
  • Flowering period: August to October
  • Hardiness: fully hardy

    Striking, bright pink, trumpet-shaped flowers with prominent, creamy-yellow centres from August to October and mid-green leaves. This late-flowering clematis looks lovely scrambling through a climbing rose or tree in full sun or semi-shade. The unusual, tulip-like flowers associate well with many medium-sized garden shrubs.

  • 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.

Delivery options
  • Standard £4.99
  • Next / named day £6.99
  • Click & collect FREE
more info

Eventual height & spread



Great in a pot with upright trellis or along a trellis fence

Tim the teacher



Very pretty clematis


Growing in a large pot up a trellis. First season, doing well. Many flowers, gorgeous pink.




Very good products from this company, plants always healthy


Very pretty climber




Not sure


Love the look of this clematis but did not have a lot of success with it last year but hoping for better things this year.




n0, not required


First class plant and service.

Paul the planter

Grays Essex


Very pretty


Great for posts and pillars, delicate pink bells thatflower profusely. Healthy and easy to grow




As expected, really pleased


This arrived as expected and was in wonderful condition. It now has a lovely new home!




Great gift!


I gave this clematis to my sister for her birthday and it's doing really well.






lovely clematis


Sutton Coldfield


Clematis'Princess Diana'

4.8 9


Hi. Planted this around a month ago. All going well initially but now all the leave seem to be drying up. It was planted deep enough and has been watered daily. The base is sheltered from direct sun. Any ideas what could be the problem and any remedy Ty


Dry leaves are usually a sign that the plant has dried out, so a better method for watering would be to thoroughly drench the compost, then make sure that any excess water drains away freely. Then you need only repeat this procedure again when the compost feels dry to the touch.


I planted a Clematis Pricess Diana on a large pergola and the first year it was beautiful. It flowered prolifically and looked great. Last year I pruned it hard in early spring and it grew away vigorously to around 8/10 feet but although I attempted to tie it in as it grew it got denser and denser and ended up as a huge wide mass with almost no flowers. This year it seems like the same thing is happening. Should I be removing most of the stems and just keeping say 6 or so? Could I try pruning it back now and just letting a few regrow as it's swamping the roses?

Bella Bellini

Hello, If it is too large and vigorous for the pergola, then yes, you could thin out some of the stems if you can untangle them without causing too much damage.


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

Mike Simpson

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

Crocus Helpdesk

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

Clematis - colour from spring to autumn

If you want to clothe your fences with flowers from spring to autumn but are overwhelmed by choice, then this article should help.

Read full article

Long flowering plants for your garden

When choosing plants for your garden you want some ‘core plants’, ones that will that offer weeks of flower, not just a few fleeting days. These stalwarts help balance out those ephemeral poppies, the plants with the tissue-paper petals that drop within a

Read full article

Late summer clematis

August can be a tired old month in the garden, especially in drier summers, so it’s important to have some fresh-looking flowers to lift your spirits and climbers can play a huge role at this time of year. They offer flowers at eye height and they can hel

Read full article