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New: The Loer Pendant
Inspired by the elliptical orbits of the planets and moons that line the inner edges of our vast solar system, the Loer Pendant Light brings weightless illumination to any space it reaches.
skipper lighting range
Undulating loops of timber navigate over and around. Where pared back design meets our signature curves, the Skipper range leads the charge.
The Tom Raffield chair collection - showcasing steam bent, ergonomic design at its very best.
UPHOLSTERED FURNITURE RANGE
With four beautiful standard fabrics, and hundreds of bespoke, all you have to do is choose a colour...
New in Accessories
Discover our brand new handcrafted steam bent accessories... we've got unique designs guaranteed to make a lasting impression.
Green Range Planters
Discover our exclusive new range of innovative, steam bent indoor planters that celebrate the fusion of traditional craftsmanship and nature.
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Royal Parks Kiosks
Showcasing the amazing talent of our steam bending team who have been working on the new sculptural kiosks located across London's Royal Parks.
What happens when you push your ideas to their limits? Introducing our Grand Design.
You can't spell Tom Raffield without t-e-a-m.
We've caught up with our friend and landscape garden designer Sheila Jack - responsible for creating the beautiful, Cornish-inspired planting scheme for our Chelsea Flower Show Force of Nature Garden Stand - to find out more about her favourite plants and how she'd style our iconic Green Range planters.
SJ: With house plants I like to bring the outside in by doing things like forcing bulbs, this means planting the bulbs in pots in autumn and then simply leaving them in a dark, cool but protected place for a couple of months, I leave them in my shed, then bring inside when they have rooted and the shoots start to show.
This year I had some scented ‘Paperwhite' Narcissus for Christmas which flower 6-8 weeks from planting and in January and February, when it's always rather bleak.
I also love the vivid colour from orange ‘Ballerina’ tulips and a bit of drama from dark 'Paul Scherer’ tulips. I sometimes use trailing plants like Muehlenbeckia complexa or Epipremnum aureum, Adiantum raddianum (Maidenhair Ferns) and orchids surrounded by moss.
SJ: The Morvah Hanging Planters are such a beautiful, sculptural shape and look great with trailing plants like Ceropegia linearis subsp. woodii (String of Hearts), Hoya gracilis or Muehlenbeckia complexa or simple graphic arrangements of ferns and Soleirolia soleirolii (Mind Your Own Business) or even some moss.
The Merryn Planter can take bigger ferns, again planted with mounds of bun moss and tiny Nephrolepis exaltata ferns or would also look wonderful with orchids such as Zygopetalum 'Trozy Blue’ or Coelogyne cristata alba artfully draping down the sides complimenting the sculptural steam bent stand.
For seasonality, I would force Spring flowering bulbs like Muscari, Iris reticulata, Tulips or Narcissus en masse in ordinary pots keeping it really simple by only using one type of bulb per planter. Later, transfer them into the planter when you bring them inside, adding moss or Tillandsia usneoides (Spanish moss) to trail over the sides or the ever useful Muehlenbeckia complexa.
Simple arrangements of ferns like Dryopteris erythrosora planted up with moss and Muehlenbeckia also look graphic and modern.
SJ: Less is more - don’t over-water your indoor plants unless the plant in question is known for needing set water requirements. Most plants do well with less water as opposed to too much (which causes root rot).
Adding a layer of horticultural grit in the base of the Green Range ceramic planters helps with drainage and will avoid plants becoming over saturated.
The planting for Tom’s beautiful Force of Nature garden was such a great brief to work on.
I was inspired by the Cornish location of the Tom Raffield studio, near Helston, close to the Helford River and the gardens that are tucked into sheltered valleys leading down to the estuary.
The planting for the Morvah and Merryn Planters specifically reflects the epiphytic plants that colonise trees that fell in the 1990 storm in gardens like Glendurgan. These plants take their moisture and nutrients from rain and the air around them. Moss and native ferns grow easily on the trunks of older or fallen trees. Orchids, Pleione formosana, Aspleniums, ferns and mosses and trailing Tillandsia usneoides and Muehlenbeckia complexa will be planted amongst pin cushion moss within the planters.