NEXT WORKING DAY DELIVERY (if ordered by 2pm Mon & Tue and by 3pm Wed- Fri).
This large and impressive garden mirror is designed to bring some light and space into your garden. Shaped to resemble an open gate, this mirror's playful design hints at hidden depths and mysteries waiting to be discovered.
A great feature of all mirrors is that they appear to add space and light to a small area. This large gate effect mirror is perfect for large garden walls and dreary spaces in need of some extra light. Cunningly shaped, this mirror appears to be an open gate, adding perceived depth to your garden. Add a little intrigue to your garden with this Gate Effect Mirror.
This attractive and intriguing mirror features a charming gate effect frame. This frame looks fantastic anywhere and has been carefully designed and manufactured. The material used helps bring a natural element to the product, perfect for any area of the garden.
Glass has been used as a material for mirrors for thousands of years. Now with modern technology and manufacturing you can be sure that your mirror gives an almost perfect reflection. Glass is a harder material than acrylic making it more resistant to scratches and scuffs, helping your mirror remain clearer for longer.
Thanks to Ms D for this photo of the mirror in her garden.
"As shown on web site. Really pleased with item"
Reviewed Sunday, 26 March 2017
"It does indeed fool the eye."
Reviewed Tuesday, 17 January 2017
"Exactly as described good solid door"
Reviewed Wednesday, 16 November 2016
Reviewed Monday, 7 November 2016
Reviewed Saturday, 10 September 2016
"Very good quality. Solid and easily hung in position."
"Have passsed on your web site to family and friends as they loved our purchase and want to buy one for themselves."
Reviewed Thursday, 18 August 2016
"Excellent illusion,good construction,very pleased."
Reviewed Friday, 12 August 2016
"Very happy with it and about to make more orders for garden decor from Primrose.
Reviewed Sunday, 10 July 2016
"really pleased with the effect it gives"
Reviewed Saturday, 25 June 2016