Designers: Suzanne and Kevin Dunne
This garden demonstrates how a wide variety of fruit can be grown in a small, modern front garden without compromising the aesthetic appearance of the space.
Designers: Fiona Cazaly, Jennie Gray & Gill Dibben
Garden of Night, a mysterious, elegant and modern design, aims to turn heads at this year’s Chelsea Flower Show. The theme of the planting is black; glossy petals reflect the light, while other plants absorb light into their rippled foliage.
Designer: Joy Riley (Creative Corners)
On Reflection is a formal front garden for a Victorian terraced house, which focuses on a simple tranquil pool for reflection and contemplation after a busy day.
Designers: Staff and students of Pershore College
This front garden in Sunflower Street has been built to celebrate the 50th Anniversary of Pershore College. It is sponsored by Gem Gardening and reflects a modern approach to outdoor living.
Designer: The Garden Design Centre
This year, Scotsdale has taken the elements and flavour of classic English formal gardens and combined them within a modest front garden space.
Designer: Paul Stone
Steptoe’s Front Garden is a tongue-in-cheek celebration of how junk and horticulture can combine to superb effect. Surplus stock has been transformed into useful and decorative garden features.
Designer: Zoe Cain
This garden is a commemoration, inspired by those who have lived and worked at St Joseph’s over the past 100 years. It is a garden full of colour, which celebrates life and shares many of the features of St Joseph’s Hospice’s own garden in the East End of London.
Designers: Jenny Wisby and Sharon Kent
This garden has been used as an educational opportunity for the children at Sheddingdean Primary School to learn about their environment, recycling and the heritage of the school.
Designers: Liz Robinson and Phillip Kaye
This garden is designed for Michael Sobell House – a hospice offering specialist palliative care to terminally ill patients and giving support to their families.
Designers: Kevin Cooper (Avant Garde) & Linda Fairman
The design captures the essence of the Kentish countryside using a mixture of ornamental plants and British wildflowers and grasses. It creates the illusion of an expanse of landscape within a small private space, including seating areas for sun and shade.