Tall Round Zinc Planter - Black - 90cm
This Tall Round Zinc Planter combines function with design. With a simple striking shape, it will be an asset to your home and is far superior to coventional planters. Made from corrosion resistant steel, this planter can be used both indoors where it will complement modern interiors, or outdoors where it has a high resistance against all weather conditions. It has been designed with a sleek, cone-like shape that will look great lined up against a wall or framing a door, and is complete with a simple yet attractive pattern for extra charm.
This stunning zinc planter features an embossed Primrose logo on one side, the perfect finishing touch and a unique design feature, whilst being an authentic stamp of Primrose quality,
This planter has been manufactured from high quality steel with zinc galvanising. This process adds a coat of zinc to the planter to help improve its resistance against corrosion caused by both the atmosphere and the elements. It also offers cathodic protection which means that if the planter is scratched and exposes the steel underneath, the zinc will form a galvanic cell that will protect the steel from corrosion. This planter is very lightweight, meaning that it can be moved with ease and features a central hole in the bottom that will allow for drainage. A bung is supplied to plug the drainage hole if required and it is finished with a simple yet decorative pattern that will enhance any setting in which it is placed.
Height: 90cm (35.4ins) x Diameter: 40cm (15.7ins)
"Very pleased with my Planters. They make a real statement. Just what I was looking for. Well packaged and delivered very promptly."
Reviewed Wednesday, 14 March 2018
"Pots as described pleased with product
Slight damage on pots scratch and dented slightly but too much effort to send back from Isle of Man so turned them around to back so can't see them"
Reviewed Tuesday, 21 June 2016
Reviewed Thursday, 12 May 2016
Reviewed Saturday, 31 January 2015
"Not as wide as I thought, but looks as good as the picture "
Reviewed Sunday, 9 September 2012