Collection: RHS Chelsea Flower Show

Botanic York is proud to present our Chelsea Flower Show Collection. We hope that with our carefully curated selection of houseplants from around the world, there will be something perfect for you!


In Europe, the four seasons shape the life cycles of our plants. The active growing period falls between the months of March and November, and during this period we can repot plants, and will notice they require extra water and feed to support their fresh growth. This cycle of growth and rest is what prompts European plants to flower and produce fruit, and in the home we can simulate the rhythms of nature by allowing your plants a period of cooler (not cold!) temperatures, and reducing watering as they begin to enter dormancy.


Many of our most recognisable houseplants are native to Asia, from the hot, arid regions of the Middle East to the humid tropics of the south. Due to the ways they have evolved to suit their habitats, these plants may require a little extra care and attention, but we can learn how to help them thrive by cultivating an understanding of the conditions they evolved for in nature.


Much of Oceania’s flora is isolated from the rest of the world, and there are many species that can only be found in very limited ranges, having evolved a wide variety of strategies to thrive in their environments.

North & Central America

North America is a vast continent containing many climates, and its native plants are just as varied. From its iconic desert cacti and Agave to the Monstera and Epipremnum species that inhabit its more humid regions, the Americas are home to some of the most popular houseplants in the world. What indoor jungle would be complete without a swiss cheese plant?

South America

South America is home to the Amazon rainforest, the largest tropical rainforest in the world. The Amazon is home to a variety of plant species beyond counting, with many still remaining unknown to science. Many of these plants, such as Calathea species, are relatively recent additions to the houseplant world,
only entering cultivation in the indoor jungle craze of the 1970s, while the first Philodendron species were brought for study to Europe by French botanist Charles Plumier in 1693.


From the tropical rainforests of the Congo to the deserts of both the northern and southern tips of the continent, Africa boasts some of the most widely-varied habitats in the world, and comes with a variety of flora to match.

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