The Savill Garden
Britain's finest ornamental garden, The Savill Garden is a true wonder. It's a garden for all seasons and a place of beauty and colour that's loved by horticulturalists and enthusiasts alike. Visitors can journey through 35 acres of interconnecting gardens and exotic woodland. Every garden has its own unique attraction, featuring a distinctive group of plants that introduce a fresh burst of vibrant colour throughout the seasons.
We strive to do our planting in a more enlightened way, so not only do we want our gardens to look great, we also want every plant we introduce to be perfectly matched to the wonderful environment around them. The Savill Garden features plants from all over the world and we are proud to continue Great Britain's strong tradition of plant hunting, Our Keeper of the Gardens Mark Flanagan follows in the footsteps of plant hunters like Ernest Wilson, searching the globe for interesting new additions to bring to The Savill Garden.
Step inside and explore a world of plants:
- The Hidden Gardens
- The Summer Gardens
- The New Zealand Garden
- The Spring Wood
- The Summer Wood
- The Glades
- The Autumn Wood
- The Azalea Walks
Exploring the Gardens
Sir Eric Savill first created his woodland garden in the 1930s. Since then, many others (under the watchful eyes of Kings and Queens) have been on a tireless quest to add their own expertise and creativity.
The Rose Garden, opened by H.M. the Queen in 2010, is a magnificent addition. Designed by Andrew Wilson, visitors can wander the swirls of rose beds and enjoy the perfume at its best from a walkway that rises into the centre of the Rose Garden.
Savill Garden highlights
Read up before you visit and then relax and make the most of your time here.
Shopping and Eating
Our gardens aren’t the only thing that will inspire you during your visit.
Need to know
Useful information that might affect your visit
The horse riding restrictions on roads and tracks has now been lifted.
Information about ticks
Virginia Water South car park now open
The collection of fungi is strictly prohibited in Windsor Great Park