A very warm welcome to the walled garden at Elton Hall, a garden centre and tea rooms set within the beautiful historic Victorian walled kitchen garden of Elton Hall in Huntingdonshire.

In the walled garden we hope you will find everything you need for an enjoyable visit:

  • A friendly tearoom serving fine Illy coffees, teas, snacks and meals
  • A wide range of plants and trees to suit all gardens, large and small
  • Gardening tools and accessories
  • Garden ornaments and statues
  • Composts and fertilizers
  • Gardening and garden-related gifts and books
  • Garden furniture
  • Summerhouses and sheds
  • Hard landscaping, gravels and trellis

We usually have a number of value-for-money promotions running on selected plants and products throughout the store, so you can always pick up a bargain or two as well.

We hope you will pay us a visit shortly. We will be pleased to welcome you to the walled garden at Elton Hall. You can also follow us on Facebook - with special offers and promotions, plus the chance to watch our progress as we work to develop and restore the walled garden over the coming months.

Plants & Trees end of season SALE

Perennials - from £2 each…

Valid until 30 September 2016

Plant of the Week: Dahlias

Plant of the Week: Dahlias

These flamboyant Mexican beauties are a must-have in late summer, lifting borders with dazzling displays from August till the first frost. The range is expanding all the time, so you’re sure to find one to suit your tastes.

Big, blowsy pompom and cactus dahlias like ‘Rip City’ and ‘Chat Noir’ lend a touch of glamour; or for the simplicity of single flowers go for ever-popular scarlet ‘Bishop of Llandaff’ or purest white ‘Twyning’s After Eight’ – both with purple foliage. And for the natural look, try species dahlias with delicate flowers held on wiry stems: Dahlia coccinea is brilliant orangey-red, while D. merckii is lilac with a yellow eye.

Turn clay soils

Turn clay soil while it's still dry and reasonably manageable, leaving it in large lumps over winter so that the frost can help break it down. You'll find once the big clods are shattered by freezing they'll be much easier to work in spring: add well-rotted organic matter to boost nutrients, too.