The RHS Chelsea Flower Show has gone wild this year. This morning, the judges announced which 38 gardens received their golden seal of approval and which ones were not able to earn full marks. The brief submitted by garden designers more than one year ago is used to judge gardens. Also, the quality of the plants and overall atmosphere are considered. Gardens are ranked from bronze to gold. The prestigious gold medal was awarded to the Chelsea first-timers for their gardens. Adam Hunt and Lulu Urquhart’s A Wilding Britain Landscape have won gold, as well as the overall Best in Show award. The garden is a microcosm for the natural world, from meadows to brooks, and only uses native plants. Mounds of great Tussock Sedge (Carex paniculata), give way to meadow, wetland and willow plantings at the waters edge. It is located on Main Avenue during the show. Lulu Urquhart with Adam Hunt and their rewilding gardens / Lucy YoungThe Wilderness Foundation garden of Charlie Hawkes captures the atmosphere in a Japanese forest. The narrow path is clad in charred timber and zigzags past large moss-covered stones. It also features a canopy of Zelkova or Maackia trees that encourages reflection on the unique plants found on a forest floor. The Great Pavilion houses the garden. It will be installed at a South London school after the show.READ MORERHS Chelsea Flower Show 2022: Top prize for creators of a’rewilding garden’ gnawed and gnawed in beaversThe Queenmobile: The Queen rides in a buggy to the Chelsea Flower ShowRHS Chelsea Flower Show 2022 – Gardens, themes, and designers to watch out forJamie Butterworth’s Place2Be Sanctuary garden provides a safe space where children can talk and feel safe Two hand-carved benches are positioned in the sunken garden, which is surrounded by Parrotia, Carpinus and Cornus trees. It is located on Royal Hospital Way. The garden will be moved to Viking Primary School in west London after the show. Plants for the Future. Although it is obvious that plants are at the forefront of design at the show this season, this may seem unusual for a show like Chelsea. Sarah Eberle’s Medite Smart Ply and Building the Future Garden won gold. A striking cave-like structure, topped with a constrained pine tree, is visible as you enter the showground. It is surrounded by thick conifers and future-proof naturtalisitic combinations. Honey spurge (Euphorbia myllifera) meets big leaf tetrapanax (Euphorbia mellifera), which is x and y, all plants that have been able to thrive in London’s warm climate. It is located on Main Avenue. Unusual planting: Sarah Eberle’sMedite Smart Ply / George HudsonKate Gould’s Out of the Shadows garden is a section of a long, narrow London garden. It was originally planted as a shaded jungle planting under the shade of tree ferns, exercise bars, and mediterranean plants. The number of planting options increases with rising temperatures in cities. Gould took full advantage of the opportunity to express what is and could be possible with plants like Alocasia zebrina or the peruvian pepper Tree, Schinus Molle. The Royal Hospital Way is where it is located. City SpacesAfter the success in September of the Balcony Garden category, this year’s addition to the category is the Container Garden category. This category acknowledges that even small spaces can create show-stopping gardens. Jason Williams’ silver-gilt winning Cirrus Garden maximizes space by growing upwards, food plants, and grasses to reduce the wind’s impact. The silver-gilt-winning Cirrus Garden was designed by Jason Williams. It grows plants upwards, which is how the gold-winning container garden The Still Garden was designed by Jane Porter. The Cirrus Garden, designed by Jason Williams, maximizes space by growing plants upwards / George Hudson.