Staff and patients from Headley Court have been displaying their work at the Chelsea Flower Show.
It was a chance for soldiers to show how successful horticulture therapy has become at rehabilitation centre in Surrey.
The Chelsea installation, designed by Geoff Whiten, is an example of a permanent garden that has been built at Headley Court.
It's a collaboration with military charity Gardening Leave, who work with the Armed Forces community to improve the mental and physical wellbeing of personnel.
A "drought-friendly" garden, which aims to demonstrate how householders can keep their gardens beautiful - even through a hosepipe ban - is among the exhibits at this year's Chelsea Flower Show.
The 'Naturally Dry' garden uses native drought-resistant plants like ferns, and also shows how gardeners can make best use of any rainfall they do get.
Despite the recent wet weather, London and the south-east are still officially in drought.
The Queen and the Duke of Edinburgh will have a private tour of the Chelsea Flower Show today, before it opens to the public on Tuesday.