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Vistas and landscapes

Stroll down Kew's magnificent vistas and take the long view.

Cedar Vista
Cedar Vista is the longest of seven avenues radiating from the Pagoda.
Cherry Walk at Kew Gardens
Cherry Walk runs from the Rose Garden behind the Palm House to King William's Temple, and then on to the Temperate House.
The Conservation Area at Kew Gardens
In 1898, Queen Victoria gave Queen Charlotte's Cottage to Kew on the proviso that its grounds should be left in a wild, natural state.
Carpet of crocus at Kew Gardens
The Crocus Carpet creates a spectacular show of white and purple between Victoria Gate and King William's Temple in March.
Inside the Duke's Garden
The walled Duke's Garden was formerly the private garden for Cambridge Cottage.
Japanese Gateway at Kew Gardens
Chokushi-Mon (Gateway of the Imperial Messenger) is a four-fifths replica of the Gate of Nishi Hongan-ji (Western Temple of the Original Vow) in Kyoto, Japan.
Pagoda Vista is a wide, grassed walkway that runs 850 metres from the southeastern end of the Palm House to the Pagoda. The Pagoda is currently undergoing restoration.
Pagoda Vista at Kew Gardens
There are five main viewpoints at Kew, taking in key attractions of the Gardens.
Scilla in the woodland garden
Sir William Chambers designed and built the Temple of Aeolus in the 1760s. It is now the focus of the Woodland Garden.
These breathtaking borders sweep along the 320 metres of Kew’s famous Broad Walk, with 30,000 plants presenting a bold diversity of textures and vibrant colours through the growing season.

Gift Membership

Photo: Megan Taylor

Give a gift of free entry to Kew and Wakehurst (Photo: Megan Taylor)

Feeling nostalgic?

Gardeners taking a tea break during the Second World War

Enjoy our quirky range of homeware, stationery and souvenirs taking its inspiration primarily from Kew Gardens in the Second World War.