Plants for Bees

There shouldn’t be a garden empty of bees, because without them our plants wouldn’t survive. Bee’s are one of the most important pollinators and the pollination process is essential. By choosing to grow bee-friendly, pollen- and nectar-rich flowers, this will support the bee population and help our plants to reproduce. Shop bee-attracting flowers.

There shouldn’t be a garden empty of bees, because without them our plants wouldn’t survive. Bee’s are one of the most important pollinators and the pollination process is essential. By choosing to grow bee-friendly, pollen- and nectar-rich flowers, this will support the bee population and help our plants to reproduce. Shop bee-attracting flowers.

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Amelanchier Honeywood

1 x 5Ltr Potted Plant

£14.99

Calibrachoa Plants - Chameleon

6 or 12 Super Plugs

From: £9.99

Cosmos Plants - Antiquity

10 Garden Ready Plug Plants

£9.99

Dahlia Plants - Figaro Miix

Various Pack Sizes

From: £9.99

Lobelia Plant - Starship Blue

Various Pack Sizes

From: £8.99

Monarda Balmy Rose

1 x 2Ltr Potted Plant

£12.99

Polemonium Golden Feathers Plants

1 or 3 x 9cm Potted Plant

From: £10.99

Rudbeckia Plants - Goldsturm

Various Plant Sizes

From: £6.99

Scabiosa Plants - Blue Note

16 Value Plugs

£8.00 £11.99 SAVE 33%

Scabiosa Flutter Pure White

1 or 3 x 9cm Potted Plants

From: £9.99

Scabiosa Flutter Deep Pink Plants

1 or 3 x 9cm Potted Plant

From: £9.99

Sedum Plants - Little Urchins

Various Plant Sizes

From: £6.99

Sweet Pea Plants - Cupani (Species type)

12 Garden Ready Plugs (36+ plants)

£13.99
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Provide a bee-friendly garden and allow them to thrive on the pollen and nectar from your plants. Bees are active from February and October, so you can help by growing pollen- and nectar-rich plants for bees that bloom during this period. There is a host of plants which will do just the job, such as Mahonia, Cotoneaster, Cyclamen, Ivy, Skimmia, Fatsia and Viburnum.

Start supporting the bee population today and check out our selection of plants for all kinds of bee species. 

Top Tips

Planting bee-friendly varieties in your garden is great, but there are also a few more ways you can offer a helping hand to the bees in your garden. 

  • Cutting the grass in the winter months doesn’t need to be on the top of the to do list because letting your grass grow a little longer than usual will provide shelter. However, if cutting your grass is essential, you can still help by setting the blades high. 
  • Another simple way to provide shelter for bees is to make a pile of logs, twigs or branches. You might see other insects settle in there too. 
  • For resting bees, the hollow stems of perennials and grasses provide perfect shelter, so there’s no need to be overly tidy in the garden. 

Following these simple steps will provide winter food and shelter for bees and in return, they will keep pollinating our plants for the summer ahead. A vital partnership which should always be considered.

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