Horticulture Week reaches half a million readers

Horticulture Week would like to thank readers after it passed more than 500,000 readers of the magazine and website since March.

Horticulture Week's coverage of the impact of coronavirus on the sector has seen record engagement by readers.

The Haymarket-published trusted source of news, analysis, data and advice continues to be the only publication covering all aspects of horticulture, including ornamentals, retail, arboriculture, landscaping, parks, fresh produce, plant health, kit, careers, policy and turf care.

Horticulture Week has campaigned to keep parks open and for the reopening of garden centres and on behalf of growers in their efforts to bring plants to market and has had stories published or picked up by The Daily Telegraph, BBC and Daily Mail, among others.


TAKE A FREE TRIAL

Find out why Horticulture Week is the leading publication serving the whole of horticulture

Get limited access to subscriber-only content including daily news and analysis + subcribe to any news and sector bulletins of interest to you

CLICK HERE TO FIND OUT MORE


Some of the most read stories in the last month include:

Alan Titchmarsh speaks to Horticulture Week on the need for garden centres to open to save the horticulture industry

 
 
 

Have you registered with us yet?

Register now to enjoy more articles and free email bulletins

Sign up now
Already registered?
Sign in

Read These Next

Ulmus glabra: wych and Scotch elm are now relatively rare in the British Isles after having been largely decimated by Dutch elm disease

Native trees and shrubs - part five

Natives can add high ornamental and wildlife value in parks, urban gardens and rural estates, writes Sally Drury.

Sambucus nigra produces purplish-black berries that hang in heavy bunches are mildly poisonous if eaten raw but they are edible after cooking

Native trees and shrubs - part four

Knowing your native Sambucus and Sorbus can help to unlock a variety of potential income opportunities, Sally Drury explains.

Oemona hirta

Lemon tree borer: Wood-boring larvae of this beetle could wreak serious economic and environmental damage to native trees and shrubs



Partner Content

Portrait image of the author, Roz Bridges

How to succeed as a garden seller on eBay

Presented by eBay
rows of small potted plants

Know the risks of growing crops cooler

Presented by Fargro

Growing businesses for 50 years – Four Oaks returns

Presented by Four Oaks