Pink Lavender Plants

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Free Returns
5 Years Guarantee For signed up members
Misc Culinary, Shrub
Shade Full Sun
Area Coastal Areas, Exposed Windy Areas
Soil Well Drained, Alkaline/Chalky, Poor/Dry
Colour Pink (Light)
Type Hedging, Pot Grown
Also Good Fragrant, Repeat Flowering
Flowering Jun, Jul, Aug, Sep

Lavandula angustifolia Rosea

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  Buy 8 or more potted plants and save

SIZES 1-7 8-4748-99100-249250+
P9 (9cm Pot) Out of Stock £3.49Out of Stock£3.49Out of Stock£3.35Out of Stock£3.15Out of Stock£3.05
1L Out of Stock £5.15Out of Stock£4.95Out of Stock£4.15Out of Stock£3.95Out of Stock£3.75
3 Litre Pot Out of Stock £11.99Out of Stock£10.99Out of Stock£9.99Out of Stock£9.50
  Prices include VAT



Rosea Lavender needs...
  • 50L Rocket Gro Magic Mulch Front

    Mulch, RocketGro

    From £14.94

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    Lavandula angustifolia Use: Low hedging and edging. Good in containers Height/Spread: 50 cm
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    Acer campestre 40-175cms Hedge Plants Native. Likes chalk. Ideal country hedging. Other Sizes: Large

Lavandula angustifolia Rosea: Pot Grown Pink Lavender

Lavender Rosea is an English lavender that carries lilac-pink flowers over grey-green foliage from May-June into August-September; as with so many plants, flowering depends on the weather and where you are in the UK.
Lavender's tight growth habit and wonderful scent mean it is an excellent choice for a low growing hedging and edging plant. The scent of a lavender hedge fills the air around a seating area, creating a zone of summer tranquillity that few other plants can match. The flowers of all lavenders are a favourite of bees and butterflies, giving you an aerial display as you sit back and enjoy the heady scent of the full blooms.

See our selection of evergreen hedging or our range of hedging plants.

Delivery season: This is weather dependent. At present we expect to have plants ready from the end of April onwards, but if the weather is cold dates can slip into May. There is nothing to be gained from trying to plant lavender out before nighttime temperatures rise consistently as the shock simply sets it back, and it establishes more slowly and flowers less well than lavender planted when everything is warmer. The smallest lavenders, in P9 pots, are never shipped before May in any event. If you are not happy with these potentially uncertain timings, please order elsewhere: we guarantee our plants and like to see them do well...

Choosing a size:

  • For window boxes and other cramped spaces, start with the smallest plants, which come in P9 pots and are a year old. If you plant them outside, do it from the end of May when the soil is nice and warm. They are the cheapest way to buy a lavender hedge, but you will have to wait a year or two longer for them to knit together.
  • For borders, hedges and edges, two-year-old plants in 1 or 3 litre pots are ideal. You get more root and more flower in the first year, and they do not look lost planted at one plant every 13" (33cms). By the end of the first summer, they will have joined up.
  • For specimen shrubs that provide instant impact, buy larger plants in 3 litre pots.


  • Use: Plant at 33cm intervals for hedges and edges or use as a herbaceous perennial
  • Height: 70 cm
  • Spread: 70 cm
  • Colour: pink flowers
  • Shape: medium spike
  • Aspect: south facing
  • Scent: strong, lavender
  • Flowering: summer
  • Leaves: evergreen, silvery-green

Growing Pink English Lavender

All lavender must have good drainage and close to full sun. They prefer poor soil, and will thrive in exposed coastal sites. When established, they are pretty much totally drought tolerant, but in the first and second year you should water them as you would any other new shrub to make sure they establish well.

Otherwise, this is a very hardy subject that is unattractive to rabbits, deer and other "browsers"; very few grazing animals eat scented foliage if they can help it.

There is an art to keeping lavender going year in and year out and preventing it from becoming woody. There are different approaches to this, but the essential thing is to cut all the new growth down to two or three buds in the second half of August or early September, once the flowers have faded.

Spacing a Pink Lavender hedge: Like most formal hedging, plant at 3 per metre, 33cm apart in a single row.

Rosea Lavender in your Garden

Lavender's finest display is as an ornamental hedge, and if you are planting it as a specimen in borders, we recommend planting in clumps of three or five.

Did You Know?

Its name comes from the Latin word lavare, to wash, as its heavenly smell and antibacterial properties made it so popular for use in Roman baths and laundries, and Legionaries carried it for use in bandages. The flower harvest can be used for making homemade lavender cooking oil and distilled essential oils for the bath, soap, as incense or in an invigorating massage. They also provide one way of making pink lemonade!

Crucifixes woven from lavender were used to ward off evil for centuries, and the old belief that couples who used lavender to fragrance their bedsheets would never argue is probably due to the fact that pleasant, relaxing smells are great for helping people to get a good night's sleep.

  • Small Box

    Small box

    (Orders containing only seedlings or rooted cuttings)


    including VAT per order


    For ORDERS
    Over £60 inc VAT

  • Standard box

    (Bareroots up to
    1.2m & plants in p9 pots)


    including VAT per order


    For ORDERS
    Over £60 inc VAT

  • Large box

    (Pots up to
    and incl. 7.5L)


    including VAT per order


    For ORDERS
    Over £100 inc VAT

  • Trees & Hedging

    (Bareroot plants and trees
    over 1.2 metres in height)


    including VAT per order


    For ORDERS
    Over £120 inc VAT

  • Pallets

    (Root balls, large pots,
    trees etc)


    including VAT per order


    For ORDERS
    Over £240 inc VAT

  • *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 October and April
Bareroot and potted - what's the difference?

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