Wooden Window Boxes


Window Box Fitting

We also supply elegant window box wall brackets that complement this window box sold separately. These are supplied with screws and rawplugs.  See image below.

Kensington Wooden Window Box

The Kensington Wooden Window Box is perfect for any window ledge, wall or fence. The design is elegant and was inspired by the Kensington planter. It is a beautiful way to display your plants and flowers whilst looking good in its own right.
Kensington windowboxes are made from Scandinavian red pine with holes in the base for good drainage.    The windowboxes can be finished in clear, golden brown, wild sage or white preservative. We also offer a selection of Farrow & Ball paint finishes.
Window Box Dimensions: 100x27x24cm(h)
Honey-Bees on garden flowers
Sage-Window boxSage
White-Window boxWhite
Golden Brown-Window boxGolden Brown
Farrow and Ball Colours
Pitch-Black (Farrow & Ball)Black
Pitch-Blue (Farrow & Ball)Blue
Pigeon (Farrow & Ball)Pigeon
all-white (Farrow & Ball)White
Product Name
Quantity & Finish
(Select in Basket)
Kensington Window Box
Kensington Window Box
Clear,Golden Brown,White or Sage
Kensington Window Box
100x27x24cm(High) (KEN.WB.COL)
Farrow & Ball paint.
Window Box Brackets
Clear,Golden Brown, Sage or white.
Window Box Brackets
Farrow & Ball paint

Delivery approximately 30 days Postage and Packaging is included for the Uk Mainland.
We also offer a bespoke service, so if you would like this or any of our own wooden products made to your own preferred measurements please contact us and we will be pleased to help.
If you live in the Channel Islands, Highlands and Islands or Ireland please ring 01952 541170 or email sales@thelichfieldplantercompany.co.uk  for a quote for delivery.

Keep a window box blooming with a succesion of flowers

If you have only one window  box continuous  planting is an effective  way of making  an impact with spring bulbs. They  often look most dramatic  when a single variety is planted  densely in the window box  to create a block of colour. This is a method of planting where you plant up separate planters with plants to be moved into the window box when a set of flowers start to fade. Plant in autumn, choosing your  plants  carefully, so that as one set of flowers starts to fade, the next will be ready to bloom. And consider  the effect of colour: do you want a continuous theme or to increase the intensity of the display into spring  before softening the palette  as summer  approaches? The starting  point for a display could be a crocus with larger  than normal  blooms:  Crocus  vernus 'BIue'. For a complete  contrast, follow this up with the earliest  trumpet daffodil to flower, Narcissus  'Rijnveld's Early Sensation'. This short daffodil  grows  to only
Painted lady butterfly on garden flower
Plants for Window
To help you select the best plants for your Window Box. We have put together a list with pictures and tips for cultivation indexed under the seasons of the year.
30cm and stands  up well in winter winds.  The third flowers to go into the window box could be, a soft pink tulip called 'Angelique' chosen  because it is one of the last tulips  to flower. It is a type of tulip often called peony-flowered because  of its huge double  blooms. Plant the crocus bulbs in your  chosen nursery(for want of a better word) planter in September.  All bulbs need the largest planters you can manage  for maximum  protection  against  frost. Even hardy  bulbs can suffer in a small  planter
Bladon Wooden Garden Planter

Keep a window box blooming with a succesion of flowers

because  they  get frost from all directions - top, bottom and sideways.
The best compost  for bulbs is John Innes No.1. with an added handful each  of multipurpose  compost and grit. Plant bulbs no more than 2,5 cm  apart or even touching;  any gaps will look unsightly in a window box  display.  Plant the daffodils at the same time as the crocus in another planter, or in several  if that is more convenient.  It doesn't matter if these  planters look a little shabby, because  the flowers will be moved into your  window box later.  You can plant the tulip bulbs as late as  November, again in spare  planters.
Put all the planters in a sheltered place to grow, ready to be brought  forward one at a time. Deadhead after flowering, then lift the plants  to make room for the next ones. The old bulbs can be moved into your  borders, or into other planters to die off and be stored until next year.
Painted lady butterfly on garden flower
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