Garden Open for RHSI 2-5 pm. Tea/coffee cake etc. Look forward to meeting you. A96D293

Peat Free Seed compost.

Limited stock      Peat Free Klasmann

Klasmann peatfree seed compost
Klasmann Peat Free Seed Compost
Seed compost has a small particle size for seeding and has the right nutrient balance for germinating seeds and very young plants. Klasmann peat free substrate is the best compost for microgreens and wheatgrass. Large 70L bags
  • 80% Coir (coconut fibre). 20% High Quality Compost from green waste.
  • Specially added predative mites support the biological suppression of sciarid fly.
  • Klasmann peat free composts are tested for human pathogens and each batch comes with an analysis cert.

Collection only   €16    phone   087 2256365

Price does not include delivery

Getting rid of weeds now saves so much grief later on

Limited stock buy now

Hoeing now, disturbs slug eggs, reducing their population, reducing loss of baby shoots.

Osslating Hoe

A most popular tool! The double action Oscillating Hoe has an outstanding reputation for being fast and effective.  Also called the stirrup hoe.

How to use: Stand in an upright position holding the long handle. Move the hoe backwards and forwards using small movements (10-15cms) so that the hinged bladed moves back and forwards in the soil. The blade is parallel to the ground and cuts the weeds off at the root.

  • The blade of the oscillating hoe works parallel to the ground.
  • Weeds are undercut by pushing/pulling the sharp blade through the top layer of the soil.
  • Effect – weeds cut off and soil surface loosened for better air/water penetration.
  • Blades are made of high tempered spring steel to stay sharp.
  • Hoe widths available: 125mm & 85mm (other on request).
  • Blades are screwed on for easy replacement.

Price does not include delivery

Mornington Garden will reopen open in 2022 to small groups for garden tour with morning coffee or afternoon tea.

Booking is essential, we will be abiding with all regulations

Mobile: 087-2256365




Mornington 1st August 2020

Pruner designed for smaller hands

SeScretures for small handsDesigned for those with smaller hands who may prefer a smaller, lighter pruner.

It's comfortable to use yet every bit as sturdy and powerful as any other of the Felco pruners.

This great tool is ideal for small pruning work such as grape vines, shrubs and young trees, it is also the first choice of many florists. The anvil blade is screw-mounted for easy replacement. The shorter blades facilitate closer cutting to the stem of the plant.

More information

Mornington Garden No dig

Botanical Mono Printing and Sketching in the Garden June 2108

Mornington May 17 2018


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What to do in July

Mid summer July –  Have you done it all ?

Some gardening you could do.

  1. Flowering shrubs which have finishes such as Wygelia, Syringa vulgaris’Madame Lemon’ (Lilac), Philadelphus ( mock orange), in order to enjoy the flowers lower down consider pruning to reduce height.
  2. Geraniums which have finished flowering cut back some will reflower again in early autumn.Keep dead heading flowers such as cosmos, dahalia’s, sweet pea and roses for repeat flowering.
  3. Sow salads and spinach for winter and early spring crops.
  4. Cut out fruit stems raspberries to their base, and tie in new canes for next years fruit.
  5. Thin apples after the ‘June drop’.Leave two or three fruit in each group for larger fruit.
  6. Take cuttings such as camellias, heathers , penstemon.
  7. Feed your tomato plants and remove axil growth on cordon plants.
  8. Keep an eye on newly planted plants for watering. The wind is very drying.Plants do better with a good soaking once a week, as using a hose can sometimes just give a useless sprinkling. Plants prefer rain water, so if you are using mains water allow it to sit for 48 hours in order for the various additives to evaporate.
  9. Plant any annuals you have sown from see, such as Nicotiana,Holyhock and Lunaria annua (Silver dollar plant).Also visit your garden centres to see what is flowering now to fill some of your planting  gaps.
  10. Take photos of your garden to help you make changes in autumn and spring.