These herbaceous cultivars are clump-forming scramblers, or semi-climbers.
Tips for the Diversifolia.
In general, they have non-clinging stems and can be allowed to scramble in herbaceous borders, alternatively they can be used to clamber through open shrubs, small trees, rambler and shrub roses, or obelisks.
They are all hardy, very free flowering, trouble-free clematis, suitable to use as cut flowers and come highly recommended.
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Check out our blog postAbundant Alionushka clematis Alionushka has beautiful deep mauve-pink nodding bell-shaped flowers which are produced in huge abundance through the summer to autumn months. Semi-herbaceous, non-clinging, semi-climber or scrambler. Awarded the RHS ‘Award of Garden Merit’
clematis Arabella has mid mauvy-blue flowers with a hint of a rose pink bar when first open. A superb scrambler and probably the longest flowering clematis we stock. Awarded the RHS ‘Award of Garden Merit’
Highly praised by Gardening Which? in 2010. Clematis Blue River has beautiful bluish-lilac star-shaped flowers which have a deeper lilac bar and are produced in abundance.
A popular plant with flower arrangers because the flowers last well in water.
clematis Petit Faucon is a marvellous little plant with nodding to outward facing flowers with four rich bluey-purple tepals. The stamens have rosy-purple filaments and golden yellow anthers. A striking bloom that really catches the eye in the garden. Awarded the RHS ‘Award of Garden Merit’
The first flowers are semi-double, secondary blooms are single but all are purest white and starlike in their appearance. An extremely abundant and hardy variety named due to it's resemblance to the ever popular Arabella.
The gorgeous rich indigo blue flowers are semi-nodding and have contrasting pale yellow anthers. clematis Durandii is a classic scrambling clematis to enhance any shrub or border. Awarded the RHS ‘Award of Garden Merit’