The essential magazine for the green fingered and thumbed, Amateur Gardening is a practical and useful weekly mag devoted to getting your garden in bloom.
Each issue of Amateur Gardening is packed full of useful and practical advice about gardening, whether this be growing the most beautiful flowers or the tastiest fruit and veg, along with an expert Q&A section and all the latest gardening news from around the UK. Amateur Gardening also contributions from some star writers such as Toby Buckland, is accompanied by some great photography, and more often than not includes a free packet of seeds to get you started.
Buy a single copy of AMATEUR GARDENING or a subscription of your desired length, delivered worldwide. Current issues sent same day up to 3pm!
All magazines sent by 1st Class Mail UK & by Airmail worldwide (bar UK over 750g which may go 2nd Class).
We love our gardens and gardening here in the UK, and quite rightly so. There is nothing in the world quite as satisfying as nurturing something from a tiny seed through its growth, carefully tending it and taking care of it, right up until it bursts into bloom. And if its some tasty fruit or veg which you can eat, then that’s even better by us.
It is no surprise then that amateur gardening has been published in the UK since 1884, making this mag over 125 years old – not bad going. It is also the magazine that helped launch the careers of the likes of Charlie Dimmock, Monty Don and of course everybody’s favourite red-cheeked gardener, Alan Titchmarsh.
We used to absolutely love Ground Force here at Newsstand, finding the concepts and ideas within inspiring. It was a great shame, then, when it ended its run in 2005 – if there’s a program we would like to bring back it’s this one.
Taking our inspiration from Ground Force rather than any other design/makeover program, we have decided to redesign the office. We could have a lovely gravel path there, replace all the carpets with decking, and if we move a couple of computers we reckon we can fit a water feature in somewhere. And if there’s something that everywhere needs, it is a water feature, am I right? NB