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Clematis rehderiana bears branched clusters (panicles) of tubular yellow flowers that smother the plant for many weeks. This clematis is a great late-flowering climber that reaches its peak through high summer and keeps on flowering until early autumn.

This clematis has sprawling stems and will tolerate tough growing conditions provided there is adequate moisture in the soil.




September is generally a cooler, gustier month than August and the days are noticeably shorter. While there is not as much to do in the ornamental garden at this time of the year, if you have a fruit or vegetable patch, you will be busy reaping the rewards of harvest. It's also time to get out and start planting spring-flowering bulbs for next year. Make the most of the remaining warmth while you can!

Direct Gardens offer a professional garden design service which is specifically tailored to your needs, providing shrub and planting advice, designs and planting plans, from a small area to a full-size garden.


We will work with you so you have something that meets your requirements, from the traditional cottage garden to a contemporary city garden.



Plant of the month - Clematis ‘rehderiana’ - Rosa 'Graham Thomas' ('Ausmas') 'Fröhnleiten'


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Betula utilis var. jacquemontii



Top 10 jobs for September

  1.     Divide herbaceous perennials
  2.     Pick autumn raspberries
  3.     Collect and sow seed from perennials and hardy     annuals
  4.     Dig up remaining potatoes before slug damage     spoils them
  5.     Net ponds before leaf fall gets underway
  6.     Keep up with watering of new plants, using rain     or grey water if possible
  7.     Start to reduce the frequency of houseplant     watering
  8.     Clean out cold frames and greenhouses so that     they are ready for use in the autumn
  9.     Cover leafy vegetable crops with bird-proof     netting
  10.     Plant spring flowering bulbs



Malus ‘Scrumptious’


Nuthatch Sitta europaea



Nuthatch Sitta europaea