Gorwing Innovation 2012 Catalogue
In our new edition of the catalogue 'Growing Innovations 2012' - which will be winging its way to all our customers in August 2012 - there is a wealth of information provided on all our plant varieties, including full descriptions, unit price and unit size, handy hints for the end user as well as including more pictures than ever before. We have tried to cram as much information as possible on all our plant varieties into the catalogue includeding last years successful inclusion of recommended pot sizes, potting weeks and retail weeks for each variety. View online or request a copy in the post...
This catalogue is laid out in an A-Z fashion as usual, we have kept last years successful format making efforts to include more information regarding the plant varieties including suggested potting times and pot sizes - as well as including larger pictures of each variety.
You may either browse through the listing or may prefer to look out for particular types of plants, such as herbs and alpines indicated by the colour coded dots and corresponding catalogue type. The information format for each variety, or group of varieties is illustrated here.
You will notice that we sell some of our plants under several different headings. This is intended to help you capture your target audience. For example, you may wish to sell an Ajuga in March with Summer Patio labels, but in September with Hardy Patio labels or as an Alpine. Our colour labels therefore have headings which match our catalogue sections or are neutral to give you the flexibility to sell the plants as you wish. What could be easier than receiving all your labels with your plants? See the back of the catalogue for more details of POS labels.
Since we produced our first list of Patio Plants in 1986, what was then a novelty has often been superseded by improved varieties or has become a commodity. We have had to move with the enormous popularity of the Patio Plant and find it hard to believe that the name we coined nearly two decades ago is now an accepted term for plants that can be successfully grown in a container.