Open 7 days a week, the Random Harvest South African indigenous plant nursery offers about 800 species of plants in the retail and wholesale sections of the nursery.
Whether it's trees, shrubs, flowering plants, bulbs, grasses, succulents or water plants you require, you are sure to find them here.
Linda De Luca, owner of Random Harvest Nursery, is as passionate about biodiversity, the environment, and gardening for wildlife as when she started over 26 years ago. This passion and commitment spills over to her staff, who she continuously shares her extensive knowledge of indigenous plants and gardening with.
In line with our commitment to sustainable gardening, we also have a range of herbs (including some indigenous herbs).
We have a reasonably priced delivery service. A few of our associated contractors offer a planting service for our large (40 and 100 litre) trees and shrubs.
Please note that when making use of our delivery service, plants should be accompanied by a delivery note.
Please contact us for details on this service.
We accept credit cards and cash at Random Harvest Nursery. Should you be paying via an electronic transfer, this is done on presentation of an invoice from Random Harvest Nursery, prior to delivery or collection of plants. All invoices include the following bank details:
First National Bank - Featherbrooke
Account: 623 251 959 24 (Wholesale account) or 623 515 735 58 (Retail account)
Branch: 250 741
Our knowledgeable staff are always keen to assist. No request is too big or too small for them.
Good customer service is a culture at Random Harvest – it is what has kept our customers coming back for decades!
When buying your indigenous plants and herbs from our nursery, we offer free garden design advice that is practical and cost effective. Please book in advance.
The nursery layout, tea garden and conference room are wheelchair friendly.
Please contact us should you require further information.
Dogs are strictly not permitted at Random Harvest.
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Have you ever seen those strange looking caterpillars with tiny white "spikes" on its back? We have often been asked if caterpillars carry eggs on their back, and this time we decided to ask a butterfly expert for more information. Steve Woodhall, master Lepidopterist, regularly helps us at Random Harvest Indigenous Nursery to answer questions on anything butterfly or caterpillar related. Here is what he said about this strange creature. The white egg-like things on the hairy caterpillar (which is probably a Tricolored Tiger Moth, Rhodogastria amasis) are Braconid wasp cocoons.
Read More ...Posted by Heather Balcomb on Friday, April 23, 2021 Views: 938