Nursery Opening Times
The nursery has now
 closed to visitors for the season

Mail Order
Our mail order service has now
 closed for the season


All plants in this list are priced for a plant in a peat block for mail order.
If collected from the nursery they will be in 3-inch pots.

Larger pot sizes and Standards where available
ollection only)
Medium pot sizes 8 -14      Large pot sizes 15-30
Standards priced individually 10-35
also small plants will be available at list price


Some of our best sellers



Delta’s Sarah. (Hardy) 2002 (Vreeke) Semi-Double. Tube and Sepals ice white. The sepals are green tipped and recurving fully exposing the contrasting corolla which is violet blue veined pink and held well open. These are freely produced stunning and elegant blooms, ageing blooms have a mauve tinge. The characteristic growth is extremely vigorous and strong. This amazing variety is suitable for many uses including hardy borders, containers or even standards. Strong free standing upright bushy growth. Grows 2.5ft-3.5ft (.75m-1.10m) Highly recommended
H.3. 3.50.




Over The Waves 2018 (Gerald Blackwell) Double. Tube and Sepals ice white. Corolla blue marbled pink. Lax bush Highly recommended extremely vigorous. Very versatile  can be trained into any shape.
H.2. 6.00




Blue Danube. 2018. (Gerald Blackwell) Double. Tube and Sepals Pink. Corolla blue veined pink. Lax bush Highly recommended extremely vigorous. Very versatile  can be trained into any shape.
H.2.  6.00




F. Procumbens Variegata. (Hardy) Tube greenish yellow. Sepals green tipped, fully reflexed exposing stamens with bright blue pollen. The foliage of the variety is highly variegated, silver green and cream edged with pink distinctive cast. Growth trailing, suitable for rockeries or ground cover. Natural variant of procumbens.
H.3. 4.00




London 2000. 2000 (Weston) Single. Tube & sepals white. Corolla cyclamen purple turning to cerise when mature. Vigorous upright growth. Suitable for containers. Excellent for training into small standards and fans. Certainly show class fuchsia.
H.2. 3.00




Pink Elephant. Double. Tube and Sepals rose-pink, sepals broad and long. Corolla  rosy pink. Rose-like flower.  Cascading habit. Excellent for baskets
H.2. 3.50




Walz Jubelteen. 1991 (Waldenmaier) Single. Tube and Sepals pale pink, green tipped Sepals. Corolla rose pink. Profuse erect blooms held above foliage. Wonderful for show work.
H.2. 3.50




Carla Johnston. 1986 (Pacey). Single. Tube greenish-carmine. Sepals white flush carmine. Corolla palest sea-lavender. Medium sized flowers of very delicate colouring. Grows upright bush and makes a good standard. Extremely free flowering, An easy growing, showy plant for those who like subtle colours.
H.2 3.50.




Hawaiian Sunset. 1990 (McDonald). Double. Tube pale pink. Sepals rose. Corolla dark red-purple which lightens with maturity. Good green foliage. Fairly strong upright bush. Much sought after.
H.2. 3.50




Hermiena.  1987 (La Vieren, Dutch). Single. Tube and Sepals white, long and thin. Corolla darkest violet-purple when opening. Extremely striking colour contrast with this spectacular bloom. Excellent bushy plant for pot or show work, free flowering.
H.2. 350




Laura. 1985 (Dutch). Single. Tube and Sepals light orange. Corolla reddish-orange. Medium sized blooms, freely produced, very dark green foliage heavily serrated, strong upright grower, well suited to standard growing .
H.2. 3.50




Garden News. (Hardy) 1978 (Handley). Double. Tube pink, short and thick. Sepals pink on outside, frosty rose-pink underside, broad and short. Corolla shades of magenta-rose, base of petals rose-pink. Blooms of attractive shape, mainly in fours at each pair of the leaf axils, continuous flowering. Upright bush, one of our largest flowered hardies. 2-3ft (75-100cm).
H.3. 3.50




Ceri. 2012 (J. Lockyer). Single. Tube and Sepals pale pink tipped green. Corolla ice white. Medium flowers freely produced on excellent compact dark green upright foliage. Suitable for training into bush, standard or pyramid shape. Very early blooming. Thoroughly Recommended. 
H.2. 3.50




Annabel. 1977 (Dr. Ryle). Double. Long tube, white striped pink, Sepals broad and long, white flushed pink, curling at tips. Corolla white veined pink. Extremely full showy fuchsia, growing strong and upright, arching with weight of blooms. Show class fuchsia. 
H.2. 3.50




Celia Smedley. 1970 (Roe). Single. Tube greenish-white. Sepals pinkish white flushed pink. Corolla current-red, touch of white at base. Upright growth, good grown as a standard.
H.2. 3.00




Thalia. 1855 (Turner). Single. Rich orange scarlet self. Tube long. Sepals and corolla small. Flowers long, free, borne in terminal clusters. Rich bronze-green foliage. Another hybrid of triphylla type. Grows upright bush.
H.2. better as H.1. 3.50




Thamar. 1987 (Springer) Single. Tube and Sepals white. Corolla lavender/mauve, white at base. Exquisite small blooms held upright. Exceedingly floriferous. Dark green foliage. Strong upright growth. Suitable for show work.
H.2 3.50




Mrs. Rundle. 1883 (Rundle). Single. Tube and Sepals flesh pink. Corolla rich orange vermilion. Flowers largish and long, very free and a very lovely bloom. Well tried show class fuchsia. Makes a good standard. Grows upright. H.2. but for best results.
H.1. 3.00




Ben Jammin. 1993 (Carless) Single. Tube pale pink. Sepals pink flushed pale aubergine. Corolla Dark aubergine - purple. Excellent bushy compact plant suitable for show work. Free flowering.
H.2. 3.50


Some of our Gold winning displays





Terms and conditions




 H.1. requires greenhouse heated to minimum of 40F (4.5C).
 H.2. requires a cool greenhouse - half hardy.
 H.3. denotes the plant is hardy. The heights printed on the H3 varieties in this catalogue are an approximate guide to help your selection and planting layout and is the approximate height expected in the second growing season after a normal winter.

Although the above classifications are our recommendations, many of our customers are growing fuchsias that we classify as H.2 out of doors with good results and obviously with bigger blooms produced on H.2's than on
H.3's. It may be worth a try, the first winter being where greatest care is required (a good covering of peat is always beneficial).

The RHS and the British Fuchsia Society list many fuchsias that we classify as H2 medium hardy, as H3 hardy and with the climate changes (Global warming) this has probably become a fact


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P       Q       R       S       T       U/V       W       Species       Hardies      
Small Flowered


A       B       C       D       E       F       G       H       I       J       K       L       M       N       O       P

Q       R       S       T       U/V       W       Species       Hardies       
Small Flowered