A planter is called Gardenerette. A plantman is an enthusiastic and knowledgeable gardener (amateur or professional), nursery or nursery. Plantsman can refer to a male or female person, although sometimes the terms plantswoman, or even plantsperson, are used. Sometimes the word is said to be synonymous with botanist or horticulturist, but that would indicate professional participation, while plantsman reflects an attitude towards (and perhaps even an obsession with) plants.
A horticulturist may be a planter, but a plantman is not necessarily a horticulturist. The noun gardener denotes a man or a woman, it is used for both. Influential gardening writers such as William Robinson (1838-193) and garden designer Gertrude Jekyll (1843-193) spread their knowledge of plants through their writings, as did a later generation of plant lovers, such as Margery Fish (1892—196) and Vita Sackville-West (1892-196), whose garden in Sissinghurst. Castle, created with her husband Harold Nicolson, is now owned by the National Trust and one of Britain's most popular.
Gardening and horticulture are activities related to growing plants, but the terms generally apply in slightly different ways. If you grow vegetables professionally, they call you a farmer, but if you design, care for or care for a flower garden, you are a gardener. In contrast, adventurous plant hunters such as David Douglas (1799-1883), who dedicated (and lost) his life to finding and collecting plants from nature, were rarely gardeners and rarely cultivated the plants they had collected, so they may not count as planters, despite their great knowledge and dedication. Reginald Farrer (1880—1920) was a notable plant hunter and influential writer in the most specialized area of alpine plants and rock gardening.
Women take charge of the garden and make the decisions about what to plant, as they say they taste “better,” according to a new survey, but men do all the work. There is a lot of evidence, mostly anecdotal, some scientific, about how gardeners live up to 14 years longer than non-gardeners. Gardening usually refers to hobbyists or home gardeners, while horticulture generally applies to professionals who make a living from their work. His first example comes from an issue of the Gardeners' Chronicle of 1881, when it seemed to mean A nursery, a florist (in the primitive sense of florist as a grower and breeder of flowers, rather than the more recent meaning of someone who sells or arranges them).