Beauty in Decay – Rebecca Louise Law

Installation Artist specialising in flora

Rebecca Louise Law is an Installation Artist based in East London, specialising in artworks made with natural materials, in particular flora. Beauty in Decay is something that I have always been fascinated with and Law’s ‘The City Garden’ installation at The City Centre in London was one of my highlights of last year. It was a beautiful piece of work, both delicate and powerful at the same time. Multi layered for me in relation to meaning with hints of past glory, perfection, sensory overload, fragility, beauty in decay and ‘death’. The smell of the decaying flowers and plants invaded the space and built as the time you spent there increased.  The exhibition was perfectly coupled with a map which gave you access to many of the extraordinary public gardens and green spaces within the city.





The species Law used within the installation reflected the plants and flowers that can be seen within these spaces. When your eyes are tuned in, you realise how crucial these green pockets are to their concrete partners. They punctuate the landscape, providing crucial places to pause and breathe, the antidote to the pressure of city living.

New exhibition at Now Gallery – feed your imagination!

The city garden has just finished, but Law has a new exhibition at Now Gallery  in Greenwich, London from 3 March – 7 May 2017. Do check it out if you can. Some stunning pictures and more information about her work can be found on her website. Inspirational and beautiful – go on feed your imagination!

Sophs 2017



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Sheffield Park and Garden- Seasonal Beauty Delights

sheffield-park-tree-reflectionsCatch Sheffield Park and Garden and all it’s Seasonal beauty delights before the leaves fall for good this year. Underfoot is deeper, crunchier and more fun this late in the season. A great place for walking, talking and snatching those precious moments with friends in this most beautiful of spaces. Also perfect for hide and seek and leaf throwing if you happen to have little ones along for the ride! Although fading fast, the annual spectacle of colour is still worth a visit before the creeping frost in all it’s stark stillness takes hold.  Look down and you are walking on an ever changing tapestry of carpet foliage. Look ahead and texture is everywhere along with stunning reflections in the water to take your breath away. A place to add to my Textured Landscapes  favourites.








The fading Gunnera are so dramatic and feel somehow prehistoric in their magnitude and form. It is great to see a garden which has the space and vision to use this plant so well.

Based in East Sussex, this is a National Trust garden and provides free entry to members. I was also delighted to find that it is also a RHS Partner garden, so provides free access for RHS members.




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Textured Landscapes – Construction, Design and Inspiration

Textured Landscapes





Nature – Textured Landscapes of Autumn

I’ve been verging a little on the obsessive with textured landscapes of late. In their natural form, in their construction and in their design. Maybe it’s the change of season, maybe it’s the nature of the job? The result is inspiration, for construction, for design and my response to visiting beautiful gardens. Below are a few of my recent textured landscapes highlights.

The most natural of textured landscapes expose themselves so beautifully at this time of year. Trees shake off their summer coats to reveal the skeletal structure of their branches beneath. A walk is full of stunning shapes and colours that constantly shift and surprise. It looks different, smells different, and the air has a different flavour. Combine the visual shift of Autumn, a warm coat with the crunch of leaves and twigs underfoot and you have a happy me!

Constructing a Landscape -Textured Landscapes of the Garden Build

natural-pool-path textured landscape






Our construction sites, by the very nature of our work are full of changing form and textured landscapes. Visits to site are a great opportunity for me to see the team expertly and methodically working through each construction project they undertake. I get to observe the shift from a 2D design  produced by the talented Garden Designers we work with, to the 3D reality of the gardens we build. It is a very satisfying and exciting process to be part of.  Landscaping materials are delivered, unpacked and constructed to create beautiful textured landscapes. Often juxtaposed with other hard materials, these frame or are framed by areas of stunning soft landscaping. My hard landscaping material of the moment is Vande Moortel brick clay pavers.






A popular choice with lots of the garden designers we currently work with. The texture of these pavers is very organic and natural, with a real range of colour and soft irregularities in its form. It’s worth checking out the range Vande Moortel have on offer.

Sussex Prairies – Seedheads and Grasses – Textured Landscapes for Autumn




Of course plants are sculptural, textural and incredibly diverse in their form. Gardens are always textured landscapes. Sussex Prairies is one that shouldn’t be missed.  I was lucky enough to sneak in on the very last open day of this RHS partner garden in East Sussex. This garden is open from June till the end of October. It provides real interest and vibrancy throughout its opening months and is worth more than one visit just to see the changes that take place.

The planting design of Paul and Pauline McBride is shown off beautifully in the Autumn season when Ornamental Seedheads are prominent against the mass planted grasses. This garden is also full of movement as the wind picks up each area responds with dramatic twists and turns. It is a place of sanctuary for me and a must for any garden lovers diary. See my earlier post about Sussex Prairies from a visit made a few years ago.


You are encouraged to walk right into the beds to follow the designed pathways in order to enjoy the plants really close up. You are rewarded with views full of textural interest, colour and the hypnotic sound of the moving plants.











Visiting an inventive and dynamic garden space like Sussex Prairies provides inspiration to anyone interested in garden design. The impact of the planting is in it’s grand scale. However, if you are thinking of creating texture and autumn interest on a much smaller scale in your own garden, this place is definitely worth a visit. The plants are labelled and there is also a nursery shop where you can buy your very own bit of Sussex Prairies magic. The staff are willing to give the right advice about the right plant and its right place. A delicious range of cosy cake and hot brews are on offer so make sure you put it in your diary for next year!





RHS Garden Wisley – Glasshouse Borders and Glasshouse Landscape -A Textured Landscapes must see

Good planting design creates dramatic and beautiful combinations.  In Autumn, foliage colour changes, plants start to die back and ornamental seedheads become more prominent. This month’s November issue of the RHS Magazine The Garden, highlights the benefits of well designed seasonal planting for Autumn.  For further inspiration for Autumn and Winter, visit RHS Garden Wisley. Favourite areas of ours are the Glasshouse Landscape designed by Tom Stuart-Smith and the Glasshouse Borders originally designed by Piet Oudolf  . These are both highlighted in The Garden’s November issue article on Wisley’s Autumn Glory with planting suggestions and stunning pictures. Catch them while you can, don’t miss them at their very best.

Knoll Gardens – Open for visitors and great expert advice

Knoll gardens in Wimborne specialise in Ornamental grasses and flowering perennials. Their visiting season is now open and runs till March. If you are interested in using grasses in your designs, I recommend that you have a look at their extensive website and get in touch.The staff give expert advice on how to choose the right plant for your designs and are very helpful. I’ve never had the chance to visit, but it’s on my bucket list for 2016.  If you are thinking smaller scale, their section on grasses that do well in pots and containers is also particularly helpful.

Enjoy the season…I’m off to organise visits to Wisley and Knoll!



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The power of plants – A.S Apothecary

The power of plants

Calendula and daisies

Every day this week, I have planted something new. I have walked away from the screen and the endless ‘to do lists’ and ventured  into the garden to give plants a ‘home’. At the end of each day I have walked around our garden, checked in on these plants and gained immense satisfaction from their flourishing. Getting outside, feeling the earth on my skin, hearing the buzz and smell of nature makes me happy, gives me focus and brings me a real sense of calmness. This ‘time out’, however brief has become a vital part of my every day and of my ‘well-being’.

Designing to heal

Rose pair

As Landscapers we work with garden designers to build beautiful spaces for our clients. We know what a huge difference good design and build can make to people’s lives. Gardens can be many things; an extended living and entertaining space, a peaceful retreat, a place to grow food and plants, a creative outlet, a children’s play area. Of course, what gardens vitally provide is a real connection to nature. A good designer will listen to the needs of a client and create beautiful, functional, bespoke spaces that really fit the brief. When a build is complete, it’s a great feeling when a client is delighted with a space that will really make a difference to their lives. I am increasingly realising just how transformative people’s relationships to their gardens can be. I have been thinking in particular about designing to heal and about spaces that elevate pain and stress. I’ve been thinking about how the environment you spend time in fundamentally influences your mental and physical state. I have also been considering the power of plants both in relation to their ‘actual’ ability to heal and in the healing power of their very presence. The next few posts will focus on some of my thoughts around these issues. Here I wanted to concentrate on the wonderful world of A.S Apothecary.

The wonderful World of A.S Apothecary

Harvesting flowersThe healing power of plants is a well-known and age old wisdom. The leaves and petals of numerous plants can be used for medical infusions, teas, oils and compresses and these can be an effective and transformative treatment for all types of conditions. Amanda Saurin is the founder of A.S Apothecary, a small batch distillery, based in Plumpton, East Sussex. Amanda is a traditional Apothecary and has worked with herbs and homeopathy for many years developing effective, gentle, bespoke preparations.

baskets and handsLast year, I was lucky enough to take part in a workshop run by Amanda for Lewes Women in Business at the home of A.S Apothecary. First we harvested bundles of exquisite smelling and rich coloured petals from the growing garden and when our baskets were full we went indoors to lay our gathered flower heads on large tables. Groups of us talked, laughed, plucked and gathered together the petals in preparation for the drying and distilling process. Amanda and her team create truly top quality and bespoke products and it was inspiring to witness the care, precision and wisdom through which this alchemy happens. It was a real privilege to be part of the gathering process, to physically touch and smell such an abundance of petals and to share and hear stories and memories evoked by the smell of these beautiful flowers.

A special santuary

Apocathery equipment

There has been much made recently that soil is good for you, that it has a bacterium that triggers the release of serotonin, which in turn elevates mood and decreases anxiety. These findings make real sense to me and add to understanding why people place such importance on creating their sanctuaries outside. For me, a day spent at A.S Apothecary triggered the same mood elevating, anxiety decreasing, generally feeling great about everything response!  It’s worth checking out the fantastic range of courses Amanda runs. My particular favourite is Seed to Scent – A journey into gardening, scent and well-being. Next one scheduled for 2017. There are many shorter courses which I would highly recommend checking out – they are all good for the soul!

A S Apothecary soapAmanda’s journal is a treasure chest of ideas and thoughts and a recent addition on #slowbeauty is a lovely read. Amanda feeds her plants with organic comfrey tea, which exemplifies for me her tender approach, wisdom and respect for the plants she works with, the core ingredients for her extraordinary products.  I finish with a quote from Amanda’s writing on #slowbeauty. These words resonate with me and capture beautifully why so many people get such a true sense of calmness and perspective through engaging with growing and nurturing their plot of land, however big or small.

“I love the idea that everything works out in the garden if we trust that it will. If we can allow ourselves the time to gently work with the soil and the plants, the flowers will follow with or without us. It gives perspective on our place in the scheme of things and provides comfort in the knowledge that nature reproduces not because of us, but rather despite us – in the best scenario we are just the facilitators of the flowers we hope to encourage.”

Amanda Saurin from #Slowbeauty – An Asapoth Interpretation


table of roses

As a member of Lewes Women in Business I was lucky enough to be invited to Amanda’s workshop last year. The course Seed to Scent is a wonderful collaboration developed between Amanda Saurin from A.S Apothecary and Catherine Cridland of Inviting Spaces, both members of Lewes Women in Business.

Lewes Women in Business is a not for profit community group that helps professional women with independent businesses in the Lewes District make connections. An A.S Apothecary workshop is coming soon, available exclusively for members.

Check out membership details, I highly recommend it!

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The Winter Garden, Sissinghurst, Bateman’s and Nymans

Our ‘adventures of a Lewes Landscaper’ have taken us to many gardens. Sissinghurst, Bateman’s and Nymans are must visits in our calender even in the depths of the winter season. For us exploring the Winter garden always uncovers surprising delights and treasures. You get to see the ‘skeleton’ of the garden, the bare bones of what you know in time will soon become a mass of scent, sound, colour and texture.  We explore what we love about visiting gardens in winter and include some top tips of plants for winter interest. A new year, new growth and exciting beginnings.

New growth at Bateman's

New growth at Bateman’s

Garden Wall at Bateman's

Garden Wall at Bateman’s

Winter tree Sissinghurst

Winter tree Sissinghurst

Nymans winter trees

Nymans winter trees

Seed heads at Nymans

Seed heads at Nymans

Sissinghurst in December

Sissinghurst in December











What then is the attraction of the garden in the cold winter months? The design and landscaping of the garden itself can become much more prominent when the majority of the garden is ‘resting’; the curves of the paths, the planting line of the trees, the shape of the beds and the flow of the design becomes much more apparent and can fully reveal its splendour. The exposure of all the gardens other elements allow real focus on form that is often hidden by mass foliage and flowers in other seasons; the gnarly branches of  a wise old climber, a weathered kitchen garden wall, metal work of a pergola and stubborn seed heads still standing strong. It’s the chance to pause for thought and reflect. A more meditative journey through the garden space.

Galanthus at Nymans

Galanthus at Nymans

Gunnera at Nymans

Gunnera at Nymans

Hydrangea at Bateman's

Hydrangea at Bateman’s






But it’s not just the structural elements that reveal themselves. It is also the new signs of life and of re-growth. The tiny glimpses of green from buried bulb treasure or the new fresh buds and stems which will develop and emerge fully in the months ahead. It is the feeling of hope and the early signs of re-growth that are uplifting and exciting and the potential of what lies ahead. Decaying leaves protecting the tender growth below it.

Trachelospermum asleticum at Bateman's

Trachelospermum asleticum at Bateman’s

Cornus midwinter fire at Nymans

Cornus midwinter fire at Nymans

Evergreen structure at Nymans

Evergreen structure at Nymans







There are some real plant performers that shine during the winter months. It can be their evergreen form, or their stem colour, their berries, flowers or smell that make them them stand proud. Indeed sometimes because of the very bareness and dormancy of their surrounding landscape these plants become the main attraction.

On a recent trip to Sissinghurst the garden team provided a sample of the very best in the garden.

Ruscus aculeatus

Ruscus aculeatus

Myrtus communis

Myrtus communis

Jasminum nudiflorum

Jasminum nudiflorum

Chimonanthus praecox

Chimonanthus praecox

Garrya elliptica

Garrya elliptica

Daphne tangutica

Daphne tangutica











Sissinghurst's Winter interest display

Sissinghurst’s Winter interest display

It was like a little gift, presented so perfectly in vases at the entrance to the garden – we just had to share it with you.  Especially useful if you are thinking of designing with all round seasonal interest. We have also included information on each Sissinghurst plant via links to the RHS website. We would highly recommend using this fantastic resource from the RHS to identify which plant would work best in your garden considering all factors, including its aspect, soil and exposure.


Ruscus aculeatus, common name – butcher’s broom

Myrtus communis, common name – common myrtle

jasminum nudiflorum, common name – winter jasmine

Chimonanthus praecox, common name – wintersweet

Garrya elliptica, common name – silk tassel bush

Daphne tangutica, Tangut daphne

Happy New Year from us and here’s to the wonderful winter garden in all its glory!

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Reflections, texture and decay…my ‘palette of pauses’

rustAloe vera upcloseDecaying GunneraSomething a little more visual today with my images of reflections, textures and decay. These make up a few of what I’m calling my ‘palette of pauses’, evidence of what stopped me in my tracks, what made me look and look again. Lush green foliage, decaying and delicate flower heads and leaves, views up to the bright and moody beyond or within the magic liquid ‘canvas’ of water.  Design inspiration and memories made. Touch, texture and bold shapes – always good to look again at what and why something caught your eye.

New growthpurple texturewater reflection

sky and tree
Lush green textureMud and waterGrass

delicate dry hygrangeaSedum close up

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RHS Hampton Court Palace Flower Show– where perennial memories are made…

The life of a Lewes Landscaper…So this week Simon nearly melted in the heat while building a beautiful Lewes Courtyard garden.

The life of his other half…So this week (guiltily but all in the name of research!) I delighted in the quintessentially English experience of visiting the lovely RHS Hampton Court Palace Flower Show (on now until 5th July). This is a tradition which has now firmly been carved by my mum and I and one which I really cherish.

Allium sphaerocephalon

Every year she buys me a plant. 2014’s plant was Leontopodium alpinum (edelweiss), as I had never seen it before and got slightly over excited when I spied it in the floral marquee.  In my head it had a daisy like form, but it was totally different to what I had imagined with a white felt like foliage, small but strong. It sits proud in one our raised beds -a perennial memory of our day together. This year, she treated me to a huge batch of Allium sphaerocephalon (round-headed garlic) which will be duly delivered in September. I have their planting place already planned and know that next summer when they start to bloom, it will be her that I think of.

The Macmillan Legacy GardenMacmillan Legacy Garden plantingIt was a show with some great show gardens. Our highlight amongst many, was The Macmillan Legacy Garden, designed by Ann-Marie Powell Gardens.  The planting was beautiful and did create a real sense of calmness with a very wonderful palette of colours. I particularly loved the mass planting of Geum ‘Totally Tangerine’ and Astrantia  ‘Star of Beauty’. The Verbascum ‘Firedance’ was also very striking. The fern pod was beautiful, particularly with the birch growing through.

African Vision Malawi GardenThe SMART vision gardenSynaesthesia GardenThis year’s conceptual gardens had the theme of ‘sensations’ where designers were asked to create immersive and interactive installations. From a design perspective many chose to invite the ‘audience’ in, breaking down the barrier of the show garden’s fourth ‘wall’ as it were. So the African Vision: Malawi Garden, invited us to peep through metal peep holes. The SMART vision Garden, invited us to peep through metal slots. The DialAFlight Synaesthesia Garden invited us to walk through a white canvas dome.

Audience for synaesthesia gardenSMART vision audienceThe message that the designers of these gardens were aiming to communicate were, of course all very different. What interested me most was how the audience responded, they were delighted by the invitation of interactivity through the design, at being ‘participant’ in the experience. I wonder if this trend will develop further.

My background is in contemporary arts and I was very excited to see that Track, an ‘environmental work and moveable participatory installation’ by Graeme Miller is happening this weekend 3-4 July. It is part of the Winchester Hat Fair. Take a look at the film of the work. A very different perspective in audience participation – fully immersive and interactive. If you get the chance I would highly recommend that you check this out. One day I would love the chance to be viewer and particpant of this piece…to lie back and watch the world go by.

X Sophs



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Relishing in reclamation and plant nursery pickings

cowslipEuphorbia amygdaloides var. robbiaeDicentra spectabilus valentine





I was lucky enough to spend my time this week discovering  sumptuous plant nursery pickings at How Green Nursery . A plant nursery with great perennial stock, top quality plants and staff with expert knowledge and infectious passion for all things horticultural.  My highlights included a beautiful red Primula veris, the lure of  the lime of Euphorbia amygdaloides var. robbiae and Dicentra spectabilus ‘valentine’.


hidden treasure






Sedum on mass, buried treasures holding who knows what and rows of Nepeta ‘Six Hills Giant’ with it’s purple promise. Beautiful Myrrhis odorata, top quality Taxus Baccata balls and the incredible silvery furry foliage of Salvia argentea.

Sweet cicely

Taxus  ballsSalvia argentea





Also spent the day relishing in reclamation yards while in search of a trough for a water feature with one of the garden designers we work with. It is going to be beautiful! So much to choose from and some great finds. My favourite were these tactile terracota balls which apparently go on top of bean poles – they are definitely on top of my wish list.  I can’t wait to get my hands on some of these planters for our own garden – imagining them full with evergreens and a tulip spectacle.

TroughBean pole protectorsRusty planters





A great couple of inspirational trips. Always worth it to ignite ideas and get excited about gardens, plants and design all over again. Even better to go with a friend.

This Lewes Landscaper will be going on many more of these kind of adventures in the near future! How Green Nursery are a wholesale nursery but their next public open day is on Sat 13 and Sun 14th June. I highly recommend a visit – get that date in your diary and don’t miss out!

X Sophs

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Gravity and Rotten Apples -Adventures of a Lewes Landscaper

Isaac Newton's apple treeSo, it turns out our kids are not interested in learning about Isaac Newton’s theory of gravity – well not yet anyway! It also turns out, to my shame that I knew very little about it! In an ideal world, we would have sat around this scion of an apple tree and paused for a stimulating, educational moment. An act of paying homage to the original tree which, it is said inspired Newton’s theory when he watched the apple fall. I would have then given an articulate breakdown of his theory and explained its significance! Instead I spent a while trying to get a photograph in bad light and the wrong season while the kids and their friends ran full steam ahead to explore the Cambridge University Botanic Gardens.

The tree itself is a variety of Malus pumilla called the ‘Flower of Kent’ and is said to have a beautiful pink flushed, white blossom. The crop they say ‘produces not particularly tasty and disease prone eating apples’. Now, for no logical reason I feel that apples with such an important heritage (in historical terms) should be succulent, fresh and full of flavour. Perhaps it was a rotten apple that dropped and we should celebrate in its disease prone flaws….but enough of rotten apples and my appalling lack of scientific theoretical knowledge! Here are a few highlights of this garden -we only explored a little, bit what we did explore we loved.

reflectionssucculentThe Glass house has to be a favourite. You walk in to a warm and exotic hub of the strange and beautiful. The kids were still a step ahead pretending to be in different parts of the world as they entered each glass house room – Australia, Asia, Africa. The big, the bold, the green and the luscious foliage fascinated them. I was lagging behind spotting animals in plants!

Orchid moleOrchid ElephantI realise as I write this that this strange (and now slightly obsessive) occupation may well have been inspired by my maternal grandmother, who kept a beautiful country garden. She would amaze her grandchildren by showing us the hidden dragons of the snapdragon flowers and how with just a hint of a squeeze these dragons would come alive and open their mouths. I remember it so vividly…on a hot summers day, hunting with my brother for the ‘dragons’ in the garden. In the glasshouse I spot a mole peeping out from an Orchid and a splendid elephant charging from another. The child in me wonders if they come alive at night! So many vivid colours and shapes – I could have spent hours exploring this place.

Grass mazeThe best find by far was the grass maze – discovered by the kids and played on vigorously.  Not a grand maze, but one you could very easily create yourself in a large outdoor space. A simple chair in the middle and concentric circles of planting with access gaps. A chair that became a throne, the grass that becomes the sea, the trees, the mountains – a living moving canvas that invites the kids in and becomes a great space for role play and imagination. So simple and so much fun! So much better then screen time play!

Tree barkSpring blossomTree barkAt the time of our visit many of the planting beds were in development or waiting to come into season, but you only had to look at the huge range of trees and shrubs all around us to get the most wonderful textural feast. Peeling bark exposes deep grooves and rich colour, the delicate new blossoms look stunning overhanging the many areas of water and you can get lost in the intricate and rich patterns of the foliage.  This garden is well worth a visit just to catch a glimpse of these botanical delights.

Garden textureTree barkGarden texture

There is so much on offer and the garden will be a different place altogether now that so many of the plants would have emerged and be at their very best.  Check out the huge range of talks and activities and more details about the garden here.

The Botanic gardens has a deep history going back six decades and their changing perspectives site, an on-line exhibition exploring the development of the garden from the 1950’s is well worth a visit. Particularly to hear the passion and knowledge of the gardeners involved in this great resource.

Here ends the latest instalment of Adventures of a Lewes Landscaper.

X Sophs



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Seedy Saturday, delights of a Lewes Landscaper

Stinking iris seedy saturday Lewes 2Iris foetidissima seedy saturday LewesOur favourite February moment is already here and is happening this Saturday 7th February. Seedy Saturday 2015 is run by the brilliant Common Cause Co-operative– this Lewes Landscaper never misses it!  A real community event full of delights with seed swaps, talks, gardener’s question time, plant and seeds for sale, delicious food (seriously good cake!), activities for the kids and so much more! Tickets are only £1 and kids free. What’s not to like!

Heritage seeds, thomas Etty, gardeners in Lewes, seedy saturdayIris foetidissima seedy saturday Lewes 2We get great inspiration from these kind of events – a lovely vibe with the hall filled with people who are really knowledgeable about gardens and horticulture. The gardening top tips you get are nuggets to treasure. Full of wise gardeners who have been working with and nurturing seeds forever it seems.


Bird feeder seedy saturday

Annemarie O'Sullivan made 14Our little’uns always come away having made something beautiful and learnt something about how we look after the wildlife in our garden. Our garden birds are already salivating in expectation of the bird feeders they will almost certainly be creating. Our favourite Lewes based willow Artist Annemarie O’Sullivan featured in our last blog will be running willow plant support workshops on the day. You need to book separately for these here. I can’t help but share her beautiful film Bundles of Willow again – a lovely thing to watch.

Check out what we thought of Seedy Saturday last year here.

Seedy Saturday is on Saturday 7th February, Lewes Town Hall, 10am-3pm. Find out all the details about the event here.

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