Woolbeding Garden , Midhurst National Trust. Meetings at the car park opposite Victoria Hall Ash Hill Road 10.00am
Woolbeding Garden, Midhurst National Trust, (Travel Time 45 Minutes 23miles)
Midhurst, West Sussex, GU29 9RR
Cost: Free to Natonal Trust Members, We will book up to14 places when available on line , Non National Trust Member cost is £10 you will need to book and pay online only
This is the last day this year for visits to this garden.
We will book 14 places for National Trust Member as soon as they come available probably end August or early September. We email group member as soon we get the booking
Sorry unfortunately, we can’t do this for Non-National Trust Member, cost £10, you need to book online and pay for your ticket.
There is no onsite or local parking at Woolbeding Gardens. They operate a complimentary minibus service to and from the property. All visitors need to park in the Grange Centre car park, Bepton Road, Midhurst, West Sussex, (SATNAV: GU29 9HD).The car park is Council run, therefore parking charges apply.
There is a café on site serving teas, coffees, cake, sandwiches and ice cream
The 26-acre garden is the creation of Mr Simon Sainsbury and Stewart Grimshaw. With the help of notable garden designers Lanning Roper in the 1980s and the Bannermans in the late 1990s, Woolbeding has developed into the modern masterpiece you see today.
Discover the garden rooms
Each room has a different colour theme from vibrant reds to pastel pinks; explore the vegetable garden, well garden, fountain garden, herb garden, pool and orangery.
Find the follies,
There are more follies to discover in each area of the garden
We’re constantly experimenting and planting new flowers; some are rare and some are not but there’s always something new to see.
The Woolbeding Glasshouse
Heatherwick Studio has unveiled its latest project, a kinetic glasshouse set on the edge of the gardens here at Woolbeding.
This unfolding structure provides the focal point to a new garden that reveals how much the ancient Silk Route – which linked the Western world with the Middle East and Asia - has influenced English gardens of today. It features ten steel ‘sepals’ with glass and aluminium façade which take four minutes to open, creating an immense 141m2 space in the shape of a crown