Hanging Basket, 35cm Two Tone

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Free Returns
Shade Full Sun
Area Scotland & The North
Colour Multicoloured
Type Pot Grown
Ornamental Repeat Flowering
Flowering Mar, Apr, May, Jun, Jul

Instant Hanging Basket, 35cm Two Tone

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SIZES 1-3 4+
35cm Two Tone Basket Out of Stock £36.96Out of Stock£34.99
  Prices include VAT(where applicable)



Ready mixed flowering plants in a 35cm Two-Tone hanging Basket

Bring months of colour into your garden, small or large, with our range of hanging basket displays. This is our circular two-tone version with a striking grey at the top and white at the base exterior: perfect for an urban feel (see our conical version too). Instead of having to create your own arrangement, we have filled your basket for you with a beautiful, seasonal mix of colourful bedding plants we think are the best available at the time and will match the basket well. The display will last right up until the autumn if you look after the plants well!

Ideal for hanging in any sunny location.

Browse our other pre-planted hanging baskets, or all of our bedding flowers.


  • 35cm grey & white hanging basket
  • Filled with a colourful mix of flowering annuals
  • Lovely pre-lined and colour-dipped woven wicker-style exterior
  • Plants include colourful combinations of red geraniums, hot pink petunias, white lobelias, pink bi-colour verbenas and variegated nepetas

Growing Hanging Baskets

Most summer bedding plants need the sun since they are often tropical in origin. And because they are packed in small containers they need more moisture and nutrients than their cousins in the ground. Once you know this, and with a little care, these plants will be highly rewarding and last throughout the summer through to the first frost.

The important thing to remember is to water well, especially during dry periods, rather than spritz regularly so that the water reaches the roots. You need to aim for a moist but not water-logged soil and avoid drying out. They will require regularly feeding to restore spent nutrients and for that it is better to use a liquid fertiliser so that you can combine the process with watering once every other week or so.

To maintain a fresh look to the basket and a consistent supply of new blooms, scissor-cut crisped up or expired leaves and deadhead old flowers. You need to do this because once flowers start to fade, they release a hormonal signal to the plant that can cause it to stop producing buds and concentrate on creating new seeds instead. Regular deadheading therefore means a regular outcrop of new luscious blooms and a great looking display.

You may need to protect from late season frosts. To do this you ideally need to place them in sheltered spots, which works well for hanging baskets anyway, or cover them in fleece during fragile days or bring them indoors.

In Your Garden Design

Hanging baskets are a superb way to brighten up patios, balconies, doorways, pergolas and fences. If you are short of space in your garden or don't have much of one even, they are an ideal way of satisfying the green-fingered element in you. They also add a "whole new level" of interest in your garden, as the Royal Horticultural Society puts it, simply because they allow you to use vertical space and draw the eye upwards which is one of the key elements garden designers need to consider - not just colour and composition but height too. Gardens are after all a three-dimensional space.

We love this more contemporary style of planter for hanging baskets. A row of them would beautifully on a white painted fence or pergola. They would also be fun against black or another shade of dove grey to allow the flowers, not the planter to do the talking.

Did You Know?

Contemporary garden designer Adam Shepherd is famous for his living garden walls. Recently, in early 2022, he turned his attention to creating a three-dimensional garden in the round - a "living outdoor chandelier" or hanging basket ball. He was inspired when he moved to Devon and realised that a marine buoy or fender could be the base for thick matting, in which his plants could grow. That start lead to Adam commissioning a local steelworker to weld up a bespoke cage-ball for designs.

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*Delivery to mainland Britain & the Isle of Wight ONLY. Surcharges to the Isle of Wight and some areas of Scotland apply.

Bareroot planting is best done between November and April
Bareroot and potted - what's the difference?

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