National Garden Gift Vouchers and Cards
These schemes are used to promote and support gardening and gardening causes such as Greenfingers Charity across the UK. They put a smile on the faces of nearly 1 million gardeners who receive them every year and can be spent in almost every garden centre in the country.
Matthew’s a long time supporter of National Children’s Gardening Week having provided ideas from his book The Children’s Garden. It’s full of ideas for fun things to do, and proceeds from the book go to supporting Greenfingers Charity.
Briers extensive kids range aims to inspire, educate and encourage children to get into the garden. The collection coordinates bright fun colours for children to grow and nurture the garden. In addition, their uniquely designed Aidan’s Glove supports Greenfingers charity with a 30p donation for each pair sold.
Brambles are passionate about wildlife. They have produced a range of quality foods that keep wild animals in tip top condition in today’s challenging times. They provide you with helpful tips on what to feed wild animals and how to help them if they’re injured. Brambles collaborated with National Children’s Gardening Week, providing us with activities on how to make a hedgehog house and donating prizes for competitions.
Skinny Jean Gardener - Lee Connelly
Lee Connelly, The Skinny Jean Gardener is a gardening podcaster for families and author of ‘How To Get Kids Gardening’. Lee inspires children and families to get out in the garden and enjoy the outdoors! During March, The Skinny Jean Gardener ran a school tour and visited 15 schools to help them with their school allotments/garden, supplying them with lots of gardening goods.
Life at No27
Life at No27 has published the ‘YOU CAN grow your own food’ written and designed for children of all ages to get them into gardening! The book is full of fun activities and games for kids to do. Their mission is to believe in and empower people through the power of gardening.
National Children’s Gardening Week was the brainwave of Neil Grant. His aim was to inspire children to start growing and help them understand where fruit and vegetables come from – meaning they are more likely to eat them.