Ivory tulip collection

2+1 FREE collections £59.97 £39.98
within 4 weeks
1 collection £19.99
within 4 weeks
Quantity 1 Plus Minus
Buy Ivory tulip collection tulip collection: Buy 2 collections for £39.98 and get another collection FREE

  • Position: full sun
  • Soil: fertile, well-drained soil
  • Rate of growth: average
  • Hardiness: fully hardy



    Each collection contains bulbs as listed below.

    Tulipa 'Honeymoon'
    As the petals have a finely serrated edge, they can be used to introduce a textural quality to the planting scheme. This pure white form will glow amongst the backdrop of green - while the flowers are are excellent for cutting and will look very stylish in a vase. Grows to 45cm tall. Supplied as 20 bulbs.

    Tulipa 'White Dream'
    Gorgeous pure white, bowl-shaped flowers appear in mid-spring above the strap-like foliage. This is a beautiful tulip, which will contrast well with dark coloured tulips, such as 'Queen of Night'. Alternatively use it on its own, or with other white-flowering tulips to create a simple but very stylish effect. It is best grown in a sunny, well-drained site and is excellent for cutting. Grows to 50cm tall. Supplied as 20 bulbs.



  • Garden care: From August to November plant the bulbs 10-15cm deep and 10-15cm apart in a sunny spot with fertile, well-drained soil. While actively growing, keep them moderately well watered and remove the flowers after they have faded. At that stage a balanced liquid fertiliser can be applied each week for 4 weeks before they die down.

  • Harmful if eaten/may cause skin allergy
Delivery options
  • Bulb orders £3.99
  • Click & collect FREE
more info

Tulip Fire

Tips of emerging leaves appear brown and scorched, and often shrivel and rot. The foliage soon becomes covered in a grey fungus. Brown spots appear on the leaves and flowers, which may also rot.

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

Flowers for the cutting garden

At some stage in June, your garden will be a glorious affair full of scent and soft flower. Placing a posy from the garden, close to a family hub like the kitchen table, unites your home and garden as effectively as having a huge picture window. You don’t

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

Create colourful containers

If the budget’s tight or your plot is tiny, potting up a large container will make much more of an impact. It has to be rugged, either frost-proof terracotta, wood or stone, to withstand hard weather. Your compost has to be equally meaty and should conta

Read full article

Tips for your tulips

The most useful garden tulips arrive in the second half of April or in May, after most of the daffodils have flowered. For this reason it’s a good idea not to mix the two because by the time your tulips flower, the daffodils will be past their best.

Read full article