Explore Kew Gardens
Explore Kew's arboretum A collection of trees from around the world, some as old as the Gardens themselves
The secrets of Kew's PoWC A princess, a time capsule, a Chinese water dragon - find out more about the Princess of Wales Conservatory
Kew's Plant Family Beds Explore the Plant Family Beds, a unique feature of botanic gardens
Explore a tropical wonderland Step inside Kew's iconic Palm House, and enter another world
Treetop Walkway Walk amongst the treetops and enjoy a bird’s eye view of the Gardens from the Treetop Walkway.
From Henry Moore to Marianne North Explore the art and sculpture found around the Gardens at Kew
Meet Kew's oldest trees Meet Kew's Old Lions, thought to be the oldest in the Gardens
Come and witness the glorious colours spread across the seasons at Kew Gardens. With the glasshouses, galleries and beautiful grounds, there are plenty of reasons to visit this month.
Kew Gardens is world-famous for its historic glasshouses, magnificent vistas and precious specimen trees, not to mention royal buildings, the Pagoda, beautiful woods and great places for children to have fun.
Take a guided tour
There is an extensive range of tours available, from free walking tours led by our knowledgeable volunteer guides to more bespoke options for groups. Or take our hugely popular Kew Explorer land train and hop on and off as you find out all about the Gardens.
Explore with kids
At 300 acres Kew must be a contender for the UK’s biggest adventure playground! There are plenty of fun things for kids to do from sliding down the giant plant tunnels in our unique indoor play zone, Climbers and Creepers, to exploring the underground world of the human-sized badger sett and climbing the Treetop Walkway for a birds-eye view of Kew.
Art at Kew
Kew has one of the world's finest collections of botanical art. In addition to the permanent collection in the pioneering Victorian treasure that is the Marianne North Gallery, you'll see a series of stunning art installations and residencies changing throughout the year at the Shirley Sherwood Gallery of Botanical Art.