Gardeners’ World 2022 episode 22

Gardeners’ World 2022 episode 22

Gardeners’ World 2022 episode 22: As summer marches on, Monty gets stuck into more seasonal jobs at Longmeadow. Adam Frost revels in the range of produce growing in a Victorian walled kitchen garden in Somerset, Joe Swift visits a garden in West Sussex that has been completely redesigned to make the most of views over the South Downs, and The Repair Shop’s resident horologist Steve Fletcher shares his passion for gardening.




There’s also a gardener from Lancashire who loves growing clematis, and Gardeners’ World viewers share what they have been getting up to in their gardens.

Across the country `Gardeners’ World’ presenters, from their own gardens and homes, give advice and share their knowledge to enable people to get the most out of their gardens. For further inspiration, professionals, horticulturists and hobby gardeners provide fellow green-fingered enthusiasts with useful tips and suggestions, no matter the size of garden or level of expertise. Whether it is creating depth in a small, backyard garden or how to make the most of the latest spinach crop with homemade pesto, presenters prove that the possibilities are endless for any gardener and garden.


Gardeners’ World 2022 episode 22


How to grow clematis

One of the most popular garden plants, clematis produce masses of flowers in a variety of shapes and colours. From vigorous to compact climbers, as well as herbaceous types for a sunny border, here’s everything you need to know to grow these plants in your garden.

Most clematis grow best in a sunny or part-shaded position, but there are plants available to suit any aspect. Consider the conditions in your garden and choose a plant that will thrive there, whether that’s a shady wall or a particularly hot and sunny one. If you want an evergreen clematis, bear in mind that these need a sunny, sheltered spot.

Clematis vary in their need for pruning. Some types flower on last year’s vines, so you want to avoid cutting them to the ground in the spring. Others flower on current-year vines, so they don’t mind being cut to the ground each year. Rather than driving yourself crazy trying to keep track of the ideal pruning technique for each cultivar, try this common-sense approach: leave the prior year’s growth in place until mid-spring. Begin pruning only when you can see which vines are dead and which ones are starting to leaf out.

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