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Climbing plants

With climbing plants such as knotweed, climbing ivy, wild vine, scented vine, honeysuckle or climbing hydrangea you can combine the house and garden in a wonderfully romantic way. Climbing plants vibrantly green your house walls. Even a nondescript garage or a garden shed gets a new, beautiful shine with a climbing plant and is intimately integrated into the garden. In the Lubera® garden shop you will definitely find the right plant for your climbing plant project.

An Extensive Selection Of Climbing Plants In The Lubera® Garden Shop

The practical thing about climbing plants is that, thanks to their special growth, they are able to climb walls without climbing aids, i.e. they only need the help of their own natural adhesive organs. The most famous climbing plants among the self-climbers are of course the various types of ivy and wild vine. These self-climbing plants, which stick best in the first growing phase, are robust and hardy. If you would like a consultation on which climber is the right one for you, the Lubera® team is happy to help.

Ivy (Hedera helix) is a versatile, self-climbing, evergreen climber with leaves in all shades of colour, from green to yellow to white. It can be shaped to any imaginable figures and creative wall ornaments with the help of supporting and shaping scaffolding. The framework doesn’t have the task of holding the individual shoots, but it directs them into a specific form. The variety 'Veitchii' impresses with a fascinating autumn colouring in red.  And the wild vine 'Green Spring ' scores points with its very large foliage.

In addition to ivy and wild vines, there are other creative ways to beautify your house walls, fences and garden sheds. For example, with the little-known star hydrangea (Decumbaria barbara) or with the pink-flowering hydrangea 'Roseum'. These hydrangeas are wonderfully scented root climbers with great autumn colour and enchanting flowers.

The climbing giant silver lace vine (Fallopia aubertii, Syn: Polygonum aubertii) is best suited for covering large areas quickly.

   
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Akebia quinata - Chocolate vine

Five leaf akebia: the fruits have many minerals

From £19.40 *

Anemone clematis

Clematis montana 'Grandiflora'

£11.40 *

Clematis 'Alba Luxurians'

Clematis viticella Alba Luxurians

£11.40 *

Clematis 'Aljonushka'

Clematis integrifolia Aljonushka: a rich-blooming perennial clematis with nodding flowers

£9.90 *

Clematis 'Aotearo'

Clematis viticella Aotearoa

£11.40 *

Clematis 'Arabella'

Clematis integrifolia Arabella

£11.40 *

Clematis 'Ashva'

Clematis Hybrid Ashva

£11.40 *

Clematis 'Betty Corning'

Clematis viticella Betty Corning

£11.40 *

Clematis 'Blekitny Aniol'

Clematis Hybride Blekitny Aniol

£11.40 *

Clematis 'Blue Belle'

Clematis viticella Blue Belle

£11.40 *

Clematis 'Blue Rain'

Clematis integrifolia Blue Rain

£11.40 *

   
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Climbing Plants For Camouflage And Beautification

Who does not have a garden corner or an area that should be decorated?  It is a bonus if the climbing plant used also blooms beautifully, then no one will see the garbage bin or the ugly electric box behind the fence. Honeysuckle (Lonicera) with its unusual flowers is suitable for such purposes. The honeysuckle 'Goldflame' (Lonicera heckrottii) is a particularly hardy, flowering Lonicera variety with showy, orange-red flowers, which also emit an intense and sweet scent.

Living, Natural Facades And Hedges With Climbing Plants

Climbing plants such as ivy or wild vine on the fence or on the house wall are often used by the birds as a place to live. The densely vegetated plants also provide a habitat for many insects. In the winter, ivy bears black berries, which feed many birds during this cold season when food is scarce. Climbing plants not only look beautiful, they are good air filters and thus make a valuable contribution to the environment, where they provide a valuable habitat for birds and are a precious source of food for bees and bumblebees due to their fragrant and nectar-rich flowers.

Requirements For Facades With Climbing Plants

If you are looking to achieve beautiful green facades with self-climbing plants, this should be a long term plan. If, after a few years, you want to have the walls bare and white again, this can be difficult, as many root and adhesive organs will be stuck firmly. In any case, you should make sure that the facade does not have any cracks in front of an area with the climbing plants in it; if there are cracks the plant will be able to penetrate into them and could cause problems in the long term.

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