Rushfields Plant Centre is a family owned and run independent plant centre, we are situated at the foot of the South Downs on the A281 Henfield Road at Poynings in Sussex.
November at Rushfields Plant Centre
Saturday 6th December Book signing by local Author Bryony Hill
Bryony will be at Rushfields at 11am to sign her latest book
How I long to be with you
A fascinating collection of family letters and photographs depicting the reality of life during the second world war
Rushfields Plant Centre are proud to sponsor the Bright fm Christmas Toy appeal if you would like to donate a toy, no matter how big or small we are one of the designated drop off points Why not purchase your toy here and leave it with us,we will do the rest,for more details go to
Henfield has a fantastic band of volunteers who are on call 24/7 they belong to H.A.R.T
They give up some of there free time to be on call in case anybody in the village has a heart attack or stroke, they are the first people to arrive ,they are equipped with defibrillators, and have saved many lives.
Emma Osman and her team at BN5 magazine have published a calendar for 2015 all of the pictures are of Henfield or Henfield people, the cost is £6 and every penny will go to H.A.R.T
It will make the ideal present for Henfield people or anybody who loves the village. It is on sale NOW at Rushfields
To See what Rushfields has for you to put in your stocking this just click on the image
We do deliver please speak to a member of the team
To compliment our extensive cafe menu we have some festive specials click on the mince pie for more
Click on the chocolate Santa to see what festive delights we have in our farm shop
Plant of the Week: Sarcococca
This modest, unassuming plant has a secret weapon. Sarcococca, also known as Christmas box, is for most of the year a handsome evergreen with small, glossy leaves, low maintenance and the perfect backdrop to set off more colourful summer flowers. Then in December its tiny, almost invisible flowers open wide and release scent so glorious it'll fill the whole garden.
There are two types: the neat Sarcococca confusa, forming a dome around 1.2m tall, and S. hookeriana var. digyna with narrow, gracefully pointed leaves. Look out, too, for S. humilis, which makes a low hummock, easily trimmed into a low hedge as a substitute for disease-prone box.
Cover alpines with a small cloche or pane of glass to keep off the worst of the rain. These exquisite little plants don't mind extreme cold, but can't tolerate soggy soil. Any with woolly or fleshy leaves, such as lewisias and saxifrages, are particularly susceptible so keep as dry as possible.